Let’s See What We Can See (Everybody Online And Looking Good) by Mike Migurski and Ben Cerveny

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  1. Neocartography: Mapping Design and Usability Evolved

    Designers are dropping maps into their applications with little concern for usability or design and users are getting "Google Map fatigue." We need to move beyond the simple pin-dropping and consider appropriate mapping interfaces. This panel will look at the current and emerging tools to provide compelling geographic interaction and visualization.

    Andrew Turner, Mapufacture

    Michal Migurski, Stamen Design

    David Heyman, Axis Maps LLC

    Elizabeth Windram, Google

    From http://2009.sxsw.com/node/1538

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  2. Data Stories #48 Vis Going Mainstream w/ Stamen’s CEO Eric Rodenbeck | Data Stories

    Great episode here folks! We have Stamen‘s CEO Eric Rodenbeck on the show to talk about “Visualization Going Mainstream”. Moritz took inspiration from Eric’s Eyeo talk “And Then There Were Twelve – How to (keep) running a successful data visualization and design studio.” and decided he must come on the show.

    Stamen is a design studio in San Francisco founded in 2001 by Eric. They have been real pioneers in data visualization and cartographic mapping with the production of great apps and libraries such as Pretty Maps, Trulia Hindsight, Crimespotting and many many more. (See also our episode with Mike Migurski)

    With Eric we discuss a broad range of important topics including: how to manage a vis business, how to have an impact with visualization and visualization success stories.

    Enjoy the show!


    Eric’s talk at Eyeo

    Stamen’s Digg Labs visualization

    Founder of Digg Kevin Rose

    First word art / last word art

    Book: Maps and Legends

    Out of Sight, Out of Mind – Pitch Interactive’s Drones Visualization

    James Bridle’s Dronestagram

    Stamen’s Crimespotting Project (mapping crime in San Francisco and Oakland)

    maptime.io: open learning environment to learn how to make maps

    The Atlantic’s Article on: Why I Am Not A Maker

    Stamen’s Work with San Francisco Museum Of Art


    —Huffduffed by danielncr

  3. Science Fridays: Forecasting the Future of Maps

    Google Maps celebrated its 10-year anniversary this month. In that decade, web and mobile mapping companies have sprung up to chart the corner of every city and integrate real time transportation data into these maps. What will the maps of the future look like, and will they help us move from point A to point B more efficiently?


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  4. On The Map 3: Motoring Maps

    The ultimate in cheap and ubiquitous mapping, there’s scarcely a vehicle in the land that doesn’t contain a dog-eared road atlas. Road maps and their digital descendent, the sat nav, may guide us efficiently around our nation’s highways but they don’t tell us much else about the landscape we’re speeding through. Mike recalls a bygone age of elegant motoring maps and considers how modern road mapping and its unrelenting emphasis on our motorways and trunk roads has changed our picture of Britain.

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  5. Esri’s Jack Dangermond on Marrying Maps with Big Data Analytics - Data Informed - Directions Magazine

    Directions Magazine, the first regularly published online news magazine covering gis and geospatial technology.


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  6. What’s Next? How Mobile is Changing Design by Brian Fling

    Mobile is evolving, the web is adapting, and these two colossal worlds are about to collide to create something new. In order to design the experiences of this new contextual web, we need to change the way we look at design. In this talk Brian will provide his insights on some of the emerging trends in mobile design and share his thoughts on how we will design the interfaces of tomorrow.


    Brian Fling has been a leader in creating interactive experiences for both the web and mobile mediums. He has worked with hundreds of businesses from early stage start-ups to Fortune 50 companies to leverage new media around the needs of real peoples.

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  7. Elements of a Networked Urbanism by Adam Greenfield

    Over the past several years, we’ve watched as a very wide variety of objects and surfaces familiar from everyday life have been reimagined as networked information-gathering, -processing, -storage and -display resources. Why should cities be any different?

    What happens to urban form and metropolitan experience under such circumstances? What are the implications for us, as designers, consumers and as citizens?


    Adam Greenfield lives in a city and thinks you probably do, too.

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