Next: List of Tables
Up: Designing Navigable Information Spaces
- 1-1 The information-seeking environment.
- 2-1 A hierarchical classification as an information space.
- 2-2 A full-text search system as an information space.
- 2-3 A hypertext as an information space.
- 3-1 Exhibit map for Leonardo.
- 3-2 First section of the floor plan of Leonardo.
- 3-3 Second section of the floor plan of Leonardo.
- 3-4 Third section of the floor plan of Leonardo.
- 3-5 Exhibit map for the John F. Kennedy Museum.
- 3-6 First section of the floor plan of the Kennedy Museum.
- 3-7 Second section of the floor plan of the Kennedy Museum.
- 3-8 Floor plan of The Space Race.
- 3-9 Photographs of The Space Race.
- 3-10 Floor plan for Where Next, Columbus.
- 3-11 The first section of Where Next, Columbus.
- Left: An exhibit on Mars exploration in Where Next, Columbus. Right: An autonomous
robot, based on Ghengis [#!angle89!#] [#!brooks89!#], and
perhaps bound for Mars one day.
- 3-13 Exhibit maps for the Holocaust exhibit.
- 3-14 Photographs from Exploring Marine Ecosystems. Left:
A simulated coral reef. Right: A label.
- 3-15 Photographs from the Fossils exhibit. Left: Looking from
a balcony at the rear. Right: A view through the plant fossils
- 4-1 A partial message hierarchy and the areas associated with
those messages in Leonardo.
- Concept hierarchy for Newton's second law,
Reproduced from [#!miles88!#].
- Concept hierarchy for the Origin of Species, and the
gallery in which it was mounted. Reproduced from
- 4-4 Typical arrangement of multiple media in a Holocaust exhibit diorama.
- Levels of detail in an exhibit. Reproduced from Miles [#!miles88!#].
- 4-6 Levels of detail in an exhibit label.
- 4-7 The environmental look in two exhibits. Left: From
Exploring Marine Ecosystems. Right: From Where Next, Columbus.
- 5-1 The time tower in the Fossils exhibit.
- 5-2 Well-structured paths. Top: In the abstract. Below:
The Kennedy museum as a well-structured path.
- 5-3 Schematic plan of the original Kennedy museum. Some visitors
would enter from below (1) to the central area with his desk
(2) and proceed directly to the exit (3).
- 6-1 Viewpoints into an information space. Left: Immersive.
Middle: Fly-over. Right: Survey, or map.
- 6-2 Multiple levels of detail. Left: A divided window. Right: A fisheye view.
- 7-1 The JAIR information space, after a query on ``planning.''
- 7-2 The layout of categories in the JAIR information space.
- 7-3 Figure accompanying instructions for the JAIR information
- 7-4 Examples of log data for the JAIR information space.
- 8-1 Early design for the Course VI space.
- 8-2 Conceptual layout of the Course VI information space.
- 8-3 The Course VI information map
- 8-4 An immersive Course VI information space, plan and isometric views.
- 8-5 Main features of the Course VI information space.
- 8-6 Signs in the Course VI information space.
- 8-7 Interface to the Course VI information space.
Mark A. Foltz ($address_data