October 7, 2014 2:55 PM
the conference and community we founded
in 1997, now produced by
Museums and the Web 2009, Selected Papers from an international conference
Edited by Jennifer Trant and David Bearman.
Toronto: Archives & Museum Informatics, 2009.
On Being Open
1. What Has Web 2.0 Wrought?
Going Analog: Translating Virtual Learnings into Real Institutional Change
Great Expectations: Sustaining Participation in Social Media Spaces
Museums & Wikis: Two Case Studies
Collaborative History: Creating (and Fostering) a Wiki Community
WeTube: Getting Physical with a Virtual Community at the Ontario Science Centre
Take Two: A Study of the Co-Creation of Knowledge on Museum 2.0 Sites
2. Education and Evaluation
After the Heroism, Collaboration: Organizational Learning and the Mobile Space
Pedagogy and Design: Understanding Teacher Use of On-line Museum Resources
Doing It for the Kids: Tate Online on Engaging, Entertaining and (Stealthily)
Educating Six to 12-Year-Olds
Learning In The Wild: What WolfQuest Taught Developers and Game Players
Fictional Press Releases and Fake Artifacts: How the Smithsonian American Art
Museum is Letting Game Players Redefine the Rules
3. [Re] Design
Redesigning Your Museum’s Web Site: A Survivors’ Guide
Tear Down the Walls: The Redesign of ArtsConnectEd
Emerging Web Browsing Alternatives
Collection Effects: Examining the Actual Use of On-Line Archival Images
4. Where Are We Heading?
NZMuseums: Showcasing the Collections of All New Zealand Museums
Fedora, Drupal, and Cloud Computing for a Low-Cost, Sustainable DAM
The Interpretation of Bias (and the Bias of Interpretation)
Hoard.it: Aggregating, Displaying and Mining Object-Data Without Consent
(or: Big, Hairy, Audacious Goals for Museum Collections On-line)
About the Authors
About the Authors
Index to Authors, Institutions and Keywords
Informatics: The interdisciplinary study of information content, representation, technology and applications,
and the methods and strategies by which information is used in organizations, networks, cultures and societies.