November Digital Arts and Humanities Initiative Meeting w/Dr. Brett Oppegaard
November 10, 12:00pm - 1:30pm
Mānoa Campus, Sakamaki A-201
This month's meeting features UH Manoa assistant professor Brett Oppegaard, PhD who will be talking about "Making As A Research Methodology."
Join us from NOON - 1:30PM
November 10, 2015
History Library, Sakamaki A201
Brett Oppegaard, PhD, an assistant professor at University of Hawaii, studies ubiquitous computing and mobile media. He was the individual recipient of the regional and national 2012 George and Helen Hartzog Award for his research into mobile app development and media delivery systems within the National Park Service as well as the national 2013 John Wesley Powell Prize winner for outstanding achievement in the field of historical displays. He also teaches communication and digital media classes stemming from his many years of experience working for daily newspapers, during which he earned several national, regional and state awards. He was chosen for a National Endowment for the Arts fellowship as a journalist and also has earned National Endowment for the Humanitiesâ€™ grants as a scholar for his innovative mobile media research projects. Those projects include collaborations with Americaâ€™s first national park, Yellowstone, and the National Park Serviceâ€™s Harpers Ferry Center, the Interpretive Design Center of the federal agency. He now works in the School of Communications, within the College of Social Sciences at University of Hawaiiâ€™s flagship Manoa campus. His interdisciplinary research agenda, focused primarily upon medium studies, accessibility issues, and usability studies, has led him to explore ways in which mediated interpretation can evolve into interactive and digital place-based forms â€“ through locative media, augmented reality, and mixed reality â€“ particularly at heritage sites and national parks, or in embedded journalistic media objects.
History, Mānoa Campus
Richard C. Rath, (808) 956-7139, firstname.lastname@example.org, http://dahi.manoa.hawaii.edu