Visualisation techniques, human perception and the built environment

Johnson, Angie (2009) Visualisation techniques, human perception and the built environment. Northumbria Working Paper Series: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Built and Virtual Environment, 2 (2). pp. 93-103. ISSN 1756-2473

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Abstract

Historically, architecture has a wealth of visualisation techniques that have evolved throughout the period of structural design, with Virtual Reality (VR) being a relatively recent addition to the toolbox. To date the effectiveness of VR has been demonstrated from conceptualisation through to final stages and maintenance, however, its full potential has yet to be realised (Bouchlaghem et al, 2005). According to Dewey (1934), perceptual integration was predicted to be transformational; as the observer would be able to ‘engage’ with the virtual environment. However, environmental representations are predominately focused on the area of vision, regardless of evidence stating that the experience is multi sensory. In addition, there is a marked lack of research exploring the complex interaction of environmental design and the user, such as the role of attention or conceptual interpretation. This paper identifies the potential of VR models to aid communication for the Built Environment with specific reference to human perception issues.

Item Type: Article
Subjects: K100 Architecture
Department: Faculties > Health and Life Sciences > School of Life Sciences > Psychology
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Depositing User: EPrint Services
Date Deposited: 07 Mar 2011 15:35
Last Modified: 16 May 2017 03:47
URI: http://nrl.northumbria.ac.uk/id/eprint/1270

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