S C I E N C E , A R T, & DESIGN RESEARCH & C O L L A B O R AT I V E PRACTICE IN RHODE ISLAND RI NSF EPSCOR 2009–2010
E P S C O R C O L L A B O R AT I O N I N R H O D E I S L A N D 2009–2010
Editor and Art Director
L I N D S AY K I N K A D E
Photographer (unless otherwise noted)
L I N D S AY K I N K A D E
Copyright 2010 Published by Rhode Island School of Design Printed by Brown University Graphic Services ACKNOWLEDGMENT OF SUPPORT AND DISCLAIMER This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number 0554548. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation. Colophon: Body text typeset in Miller 8.5 pt. Display type and captions set in Gotham.
Phyllorhiza punctata jellyfish image from J.H. Costello's Medusan Design Principles presentation at the fall Making Science Visible symposium.
INTRODUCTION The Rhode Island nsf epscor project provides
In these pages, we have documented initial
a unique opportunity for collaborative research at the interface between science, art, and design as well as for project-based inquiries into the public purposes of science and science education.
sustainable research collaborations between
work done during 2009-2010 at risd. Our core interest is in building meaningful, artists, designers, scientists, and educators in the State of Rhode Island. This will involve developing both an organizational and an intellectual platform for this work, both at risd and in the larger research and educational communities of the State. risd brings to ri nsf epscor unique resources for the visualization and communication of science. risd-based artists and designers already collaborate successfully with scientists on a range of innovative projects.
The vision driving our proposal to the National Science foundation is that Rhode Island will
The primary goal for the 2009-2010 year was
be a leader in understanding and predicting
to begin assembling the appropriate networks
the response of marine organisms to climate
through the hosting of two events around the
change. According to the State Technology
theme Making Science Visible. In the fall, we
Advisory Council (stac), “[Design thinking] is
hosted a symposium called Making Science
an approach to problem solving that could be
Visible: Collaborative Research on Climate
a powerful driver for successful collaboration
Change. We hosted a follow-up symposium
and should be a major priority.”
in the spring. By presenting ongoing research in a variety of contexts, the potential for and benefits of collaboration were highlighted and a fruitful conversation was begun. We are developing collaborations on campus in a series of nine studios over the next five years. Collaborative discovery is in our shared future. Please write to EPSCoR@risd.edu if you would like to participate.
FOR RI NSF EPSCOR
Together, we will answer three primary questions about climate change. We will work
in the lab, in the studio, in the field. ‘What is the response of marine life to climate change? How will climate change alter the structure and function of coastal marine food webs? Will increased ocean temperatures result in greater rates of infection and disease among host populations?
RESEARCH IN E X P E R I M E N TA L S PA C E S
Scientists, artists, and designers gathered in April 2010 at the second Making Science Visible symposium to continue the conversation about collaboration begun in the fall.
+ Participants were encouraged to write their thoughts, notes, ideas in these custom notebooks. These are noted throughout this book.
D AV I D B O G E N
N OT E S C O L L A B O R AT I V E P R AC T I C E
a stairwell. Involved in this task are complex appreciations of spatial relations, leverage, weight, and balance. The object (the couch)
‘Collaboration’ is a word that has become freighted with any number of cultural aspirations well beyond its rather humble meaning as ‘the condition or state of working together’ (co-laboring).
and the space (the stairwell) framed by the task-at-hand (moving the couch through the stairwell) provide a field of play for the exercise of the shared expertise of the movers. Their expertise is, in turn, available as a set of specific, coordinated activities: the stepping-up and balancing of the object, the contours of speech, and the moment-to-moment reorientation of one’s own actions to the actions of the other. It is in this sense that moving furniture — when you get it right — represents a rather deep form of collaboration.
Our desire for collaboration…for more of
Successful collaborations are made out of
it…and for creating forms of organization
such things as shared orientations to objects,
and community that will allow collaborative
spaces, and common tasks-at-hand to which
activity to flourish, arises out of a deep sense
participants are, or become, committed. These
that we have somehow been “working apart,”
commitments are built around the experience
and that the conditions of separation under
of co-constituting these objects, environments,
which our intellectual and creative work has
and purposes over time in the context of
been organized for much of our recent history
specific projects and activities. In this sense, it
are now getting in the way of our capacity to
is not the conditions of collaboration in general,
expand our knowledge and to understand and
but rather the details of collaboration in
solve problems on many fronts.
practice that shape our proper focus.
Successful collaborations are full of nuance
David Bogen is the Associate Provost for Academic Affairs at risd where he leads the development and integration of Rhode Island nsf epscor work into the research being done at risd.
and complexity that we mostly take for granted, especially when “working together” is working well. Consider, for instance, the example of two skilled furniture movers, moving a couch up
BENEFITS C O L L A B O R AT I O N IN S C I E N C E There are few private moments as a scientist when brand new knowledge lies there. These moments do not last long for me because I cannot wait to share an unseen observation.
cannot have two interpretations. The sentences I wrote in the first paragraph are not precisely understandable. Collaboration in science is essential for precise communication. In my career as a scientist I have found other scientists to be indispensable for two
The unseen observations at the edge are
reasons. One reason is that elders often
such an acquired taste that it takes a
report that our new ideas have been tested
close collaborator to know quickly why
before, usually by them. This has one of two
the excitement. The challenge I relish is
consequences — either we save time and avoid
broadening the scope of appreciation for the
the replication or we find we cannot replicate
heretofore unseen now seen knowledge.
them and change the course of thought. The
I use writing clubs with scientists who are
ask fearless questions, throwing the whole
second reason is that student scientists within range of what I do but who do not do
structure of a laboratory into chaos resulting
the same thing. We aim to be understood by
in the queerest discoveries. My laboratory’s
each other in our writing. In science, a sentence
finding of flounder without intestines comes to mind. I would like to add a third indispensable reason for collaborating with other scientists. They know so many things, it is intoxicating. Is happiness indispensable?
I believe there is a complex set of potential outcomes as we engage scientists, artists, and designers in collaboration. The outcomes in our Rhode Island nsf epscor experiment are
Graduate students from Brown and RISD met weekly during the summer of 2010 to find and discuss shared interests and to initiate research projects for the coming year.
intriguing because we began the collaboration at an early stage in the process of idea creation and planning. The Making Science Visible events held this last year were captivating. They created space. My hope for us this next year is that we explore the space and take hold, assemble, learn unfamiliar processes, and try them on. Jennifer Specker is the Associate Project Director of Rhode Island nsf epscor and Co-director of the Center for Marine Life Science.
WHAT IS EMBODIED COGNITION? The human body has nothing more than its various surfaces and other sensibilities, more or less well understood, with which to comprehend, to act, to relate to and to project, to imagine and live within this environment. Embodied Mind theory holds that even our most abstract or grand concepts are in some ways founded upon the biological and electromagnetic phenomena underpinning the sensory procedures upon which we so completely depend. The roots of our expressions of experience and â€˜knowledgeâ€™ have certain common ground in this embodiment of process, however different their ultimate expression may become within differing types of work. This concept can be useful in exploring endeavours that are effectively interdisciplinary.
D AV I D G E R S T E N
‘Each discipline affords us distinct modes of thinking and acting, they provide structures of: perception, representation, comprehension and engagement. The mental and physical instruments of each discipline situate us within a spectrum of embodied experiences, from a violin, to a table saw, a canvas, a foundry, a camera, each situation creates unique experiences and modes of developing embodied knowledge.
The Loeb model collection at RISD is a rich campus resource for the study of shapes and dynamic geometric systems found in nature.
P E T E R WA L K E R
‘Weather forecasting has developed to the point where hourly predictions are available for locations all over the globe at any specific time of the day indicating swell periods, swell heights, swell direction, wind direction and strength, tidal information etc. The surfer’s familiarity with local microclimates and coastal typography in conjunction with ‘observed’
natural indicators provide an additional layer of climatic and environmental awareness. At right, surfboards designed and made by Peter Walker. PHOTO | GRANT HANCOCK
At far right, mapping is an abstracted way of seeing what happens in the water. PHOTO | STATE OF NEW SOUTH WALES, THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND TRAINING AND CHARLES STURT UNIVERSITY
‘Science stories are often constructed so that the narrative serves as a vehicle for a particular series of facts. Putting the story first better reflects the process and goals of science, and is more compelling to a broader audience.
Art can help science by simplifying and clarifying these narratives, and science can serve art by developing new narratives that are beyond the range of human experience. Casey Dunn's laboratory shares its findings with the public through its Creature Cast series, which includes animation and videos to visualize the science at work. ANIMATION | SOPHIA TINTORI
‘Artists and designers, while not purely makers in the sense of those in manufacturing or the trades, spend a lot of time making meaning with their hands. At the same time, their process, while not purely intellectual like scientists and other knowledge workers, is often rigorously engaged with the life of the mind, and also allows them — or can require them —
to develop agility in comprehending and relating complex ideas to a range of audiences.
K N OW I N G A N D T R A N S L AT I N G BETWEEN
CONSTITUENCIES It’s quickly become a cliche to claim an exceptional role for artists and designers in the new economy. Perhaps because we sense something unusual in the way that creative minds navigate the world; perhaps, even more, from what we can understand observing creative practitioners at work, they seem to embody ways of being that we intuit as potentially vital to the world we sense is ahead, but cannot yet bring into focus.
The It's in the Bag project transformed plastic shopping bags into new material and new products.
Artists and designers, while not purely makers in the sense of those in manufacturing or the trades, spend a lot of time making meaning with their hands. At the same time, their process, while not purely intellectual like scientists and other knowledge workers, is often rigorously engaged with the life of the mind. This dual nature allows artists and designers to navigate an unusual array of terrains and also allows them — or can require them — to develop agility in comprehending and relating complex ideas to a range of audiences. It’s this ability to translate ideas — among and between constituencies, as well as ways of knowing — that make risd’s participation in Rhode Island’s nsf epscor project such an intriguing opportunity for Rhode Island. As our gatherings this year have shown, this promises a renewed opportunity for enlivening research and translating research outcomes into new economic and educational opportunities.
The speed with which knowledge is being produced and new research enables us to consider new paths confounds the precepts of and exposes the limitations of our current educational systems. ri nsf epscor provides an opportunity to connect the current research — and research that has gravitas because it’s grounded in place — with the worldview of a range of Rhode Islanders. Through the development of exhibitions, interactive public encounters, information visualization, publications, and symposia — all collaboratively developed with researchers — risd’s role in this project enables a new kind of public engagement with current science. Whether aimed toward young learners who are just beginning to develop a sense of their vocational identity, leaders in commerce, or Rhode Islanders considering public policy directions in their neighborhoods and communities, engagement with the process and outcomes of ri nsf epscor research holds the promise of sparking a new kind of public classroom — on the street, in schools, and through a variety of existing (and yet to be fully known) media. Peter Hocking is Interim Director of risd’s Office of Public Engagement where he works to develop innovative university-community partnerships. He is leading risd’s ri nsf epscor’s public engagement initiatives.
Exhibit posters for research underway at RISD, the host for the Making Science Visible events. At left is Mark Nystrom's wind drawing project made with custom equipment on a rooftop in New York. Sara Raffo's survey of visual systems compared the methods of biology, storytelling, art, and language. Nystrom's carbon balloon project was presented by Lucinda Hitchcock in the first Making Science Visible symposium.
MAKING SCIENCE VISIBLE OF
During the preparation work carried out prior to devising the Making Science Visible program, I spoke individually with many potential participants… about what exactly? Everyone wanted to know.
What emerged from the conversations influenced our thinking about how to run a preparatory event that would assist the bigger picture of cross-disciplinary potentials in research in Rhode Island in the epscor framework as we move ahead. These are some examples of key challenges, either implied or specific, that appear to be permanent features of rapidly developing research in different specialist fields;
There are ‘Good theorists’ and ‘Good experimenters’ (differing practices, different skills, differing characteristics)
A common frustration is that of ‘Not being able to see the big picture’
The work of another person or group being ‘Within reach’
Difficulties and needs of communication between specialist disciplines
Public engagement with science, and its challenges.
Taking a notion such as the big picture and thinking how that translates into practical arrangements, there is a useful analogy with telescope design. Beyond a certain size a
single device is either unworkable or unbuildable in present conditions. The biggest telescope we can make and use right away is achieved by networking together many small telescopes while paying attention to exactly how the details of each relate to one another. For ourselves and our bodies the analogy holds true for the co-relationships set up among the different senses; sound, vision, touch, movement, balance etc., and their combined
In thinking about language itself, we can
capacities to enable us to function in the world.
disentangle ourselves from some of its
In our case, it is this capacity to intelligently
problems by considering that it has at least
and selectively co-construct meaning out of the
these two paths; the formally and syntactically
electromagnetic storm washing over us that
correct written or codified form through which
produces any clarity. Unfortunately we take
power and hierarchy is established from above;
this largely for granted.
and in contrast the spoken, personal, form in
If we can learn from current insights into such
voices can convey their character and where
and of the moment, through which individual embodied cognition and apply such insights
poetry becomes the laboratory of language
to the effective networking, sharing, and
itself, in other words, a kind of grassroots
understanding of the many specialist fields of
quest. The fact that we can consider these
research in the sciences, then it is my belief that
two different branches implies the existence
we will be enhancing the conditions for mutual
of a larger unexplored domain of meaning
advances in understanding, for what we refer to
between them — one which we need a strategy
as the ‘happy accident’ that characterizes many
of the great advances in science, and above all beginning to address our needs of a shared
Art school can be thought of as an experimental
language and effective communication.
domain of the ‘multiple intelligences’ described
by Howard Gardner, and as such has the
of Design and in its many partnerships and
potential to be a key partner in addressing,
and in assisting others to address, some of the
challenges set out above. Specialized skills in
Making Science Visibleâ€™ at risd in 2009â€“10 was
visual thinking, in virtual and physical media,
devised and brought together to lay down some
and the critical engagement with cognitive and
foundations for the intellectual, organizational and
associative languages and their connections
creative practices in support of the Rhode Island
with all forms of human experience are found
epscor scheme looking ahead. risd held two
in concentrated form within the many arts
events in the year, the most recent of which brought
and design disciplines at Rhode Island School
together in a setting amongst the tree canopy and
sunlight surrounding the Woods-Gerry building on Providence’s East Side, many succinct examples of cross-discipline enquiry, critique, awareness and emerging possibilities that the sixty participants can continue to refer to in planning and inventing
David Farmer gave two presentations on solitons — one for a highly technical science audience and the second presentation for a general public audience. He changed his language, visuals, and his storytelling style between the two presentations.
new curricular spaces and research partnerships in the next few years. Chris Rose is a critic at risd, where he creates spaces and events that promote knowledge negotiation between disciplines. He was Interim pi for risd in 2009–10 and produced the spring event, Making Science Visible.
D AV I D FA R M E R
‘How can we capture essential scientific concepts and
translate them to an educated but non-technical public?
Viewing a soliton on the Scott Russell Aqueduct on the Union Canal near Heriot-Watt University in July 1995. David Farmer showed this image during his presentation. By seeing the wave in a human context, the scientific idea is made accessible. PHOTO | MATHEMATICS, HERIOT-WATT UNIVERSITY, EDINBURGH, SCOTLAND
C O U R T N E Y M AT T I S O N
‘My work includes analysis of qualitative interview data from biologists and artists discussing
how art might promote coral reef stewardship and policy change.
Courtney Mattison's work includes ceramic sculptures depicting the state of coral reefs–with natural and manmade materials intertwined in the ocean. PHOTO | COURTNEY MATTISON
D AV I D G E R S T E N
â€˜Like many complex structures such as language or molecular structures,
disciplinesâ€†are polymorphic. Which is to say they can exist in more than one form, they can take on different meanings and organizations depending on their context and environment. Recognizing the links between embodied experience and embodied knowledge as well as the polymorphic characteristics of disciplines helps us understand and navigate the particular disciplinary geography of a given time and place. This navigation is essential to creating coherence between our lives and the broader geographies of our given epoch.
PA R T I C I PA N T S
Presenter at Making Science Visible symposia RISD Rhode Island School of Design URI University of Rhode Island GSO Graduate School of Oceanography CCRI Community College of Rhode Island RWU Roger Williams University PC Providence College STAC State Technology Advisory Council RI NSF EPSCoR Leadership
Peter Alfonso RI NSF EPSCoR Director and Vice President for Research and Economic Development | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
David Bogen RI NSF EPSCoR Co-Director and Associate Provost, Academic Affairs | RISD email@example.com
RI NSF EPSCoR Co-Director and Professor, GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Dean, Architecture+Design RISD email@example.com
Department Coordinator, Landscape Architecture | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
RI NSF EPSCoR Biotechnology Outreach Coordinator, Biology CCRI email@example.com
Department Head, History of Art and Visual Culture | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, Pharmacy | URI email@example.com
Department Head, Glass | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Graduate Student, Architecture RISD email@example.com
Department Head, Illustration RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Head, Painting | RISD email@example.com
Program Coordinator | STAC firstname.lastname@example.org
Interim PI (spring 2010), Consulting faculty, Graduates Studies and Furniture Design | RISD email@example.com
Jennifer Specker Associate Project Director and Professor GSO RI NSF EPSCoR firstname.lastname@example.org Participants
Co-PI RI NSF EPSCoR and Associate Professor, Industrial Design | RISD email@example.com
Department Coordinator, Interior Architecture | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Director, Government Relations RISD email@example.com
Co-PI RI NSF EPSCoR and Professor, Furniture Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Edward Hawrot RI NSF EPSCoR Co-Director and Professor, Medical Science, Bio Med Molecular Pharmacology, Physiology & Biotechnology Brown Edward_Hawrot@Brown.edu
Jim Lemire RI NSF EPSCoR Undergraduate Research Center Coordinator RWU email@example.com
Sara MacSorley Project Administrator, RI NSF EPSCoR firstname.lastname@example.org
Barbara Andrade Department Coordinator, Teaching and Learning in Art and Design RISD email@example.com
Administrator Assistant, Foundation Studies | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, Biology | PC email@example.com
Acting Dean, Fine Arts | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Coordinator, Printmaking | RISD email@example.com
Graduate student, Biological Sciences | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
R. John Davenport
Department Head, Ceramics RISD email@example.com
Associate Director Institute for Brain Science; Adjunct Assistant Professor, Neuroscience | Brown John_Davenport@brown.edu
Department Coordinator, Industrial Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Director, Brown Institute for Brain Science, Bio-Med Institute for Brian Science | Brown John_Donoghue@Brown.edu
Professor, Biology | RIC email@example.com
Associate Professor, English | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Head, Sculpture RISD email@example.com
GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Associate Professor and Department Chair, Biology PC email@example.com
Ed Baker GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Liz Camara Executive Assistant, Institutional Engagement | RISD email@example.com
Assistant Professor, Biology Bio Med Ecology & Evolutionary Biology | Brown Casey_Dunn@brown.edu
Assistant Professor, Biology | PC firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Coordinator, Furniture Design | RISD email@example.com
Graduate Student, Digital+Media RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Head, Textile Design RISD email@example.com
Assistant Dean, Math and Natural Sciences; Professor, Biology RWU firstname.lastname@example.org
Graduate Student, MSV Research Assistant, Graphic Design | RISD email@example.com
Graduate Student, Digital+Media RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Assistant Professor, Architecture RISD email@example.com
Professor, Cell and Molecular Biology | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, Computer Science Brown David_Laidlaw@Brown.edu
Graduate Student, Architecture RISD email@example.com
Bill Newkirk Department Head, Graphic Design RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
David Farmer + Dean, GSO | URI email@example.com
Gabriel Feld Professor, Architecture | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Henry Ferreira Department Head, Printmaking RISD email@example.com
Department Head, Apparel Design RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, Photography | RISD email@example.com
Director, Office of Marine Programs, GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, Visual Arts | Brown Richard_Fishman@brown.edu
Department Head, English | RISD email@example.com
Professor, Department of Biological Sciences | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Head, Industrial Design | RISD email@example.com
Undergraduate Student | Brown Jonathan_Hills@brown.edu
Graduate Student, MSV Research Assistant, Graphic Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Undergraduate Student, Industrial and Exhibit Design | RISD email@example.com
Department Head, Architecture RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Assistant Professor, Biology Bio Med Ecology & Evolutionary Biology | Brown Rebecca_Page@brown.edu
Claudia Ford Director, International Programs RISD email@example.com
Kai Franz+ Graduate Student, Digital+Media RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Lindsay French Department Head, History of Art and Visual Culture | RISD email@example.com
Lucinda Hitchcock+ Professor, Graphic Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Dennis Hlynsky Department Head, Film Animation and Video | RISD email@example.com
Peter Hocking Director, Office of Public Engagement | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Elizabeth Leuthner Web Editor, Media + Partners RISD email@example.com
Graduate Student, Environmental Studies | Brown Courtney_Mattison@brown.edu
Coordinator, Liberal Arts | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Critic, Architecture | RISD email@example.com
Jason Graff Graduate student, GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
David Grand Assistant Professor, Diagnostic Imaging, Bio Med Diagnostic Imaging | Brown David_Grand@Brown.edu
Rebecca Paiva Department Coordinator, Film/ Animation/Video | RISD email@example.com
Michael Paradiso Professor, Neuroscience Bio Med Neuroscience | Brown Michael_Paradiso@brown.edu
Professor, Cell and Molecular Biology | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Associate Professor, Environmental Science, Department of Science and Technology | Bryant email@example.com
Graduate Student, Teaching and Learning in Art and Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, GSO | URI email@example.com
Department Head, Digital+Media RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Administrator Assistant, Graduate Studies | RISD email@example.com
Elizabeth Stubblefield Loucks
Associate Professor, Medical Science, Bio Med Molecular Pharmacology, Physiology & Biotechnology | Brown Wolfgang_Peti@brown.edu
Technical Assistant, Textiles | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Research Alliance Manager | STAC email@example.com
Professor, History, Philosophy + Social Sciences | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Dean, Continuing Education | RISD email@example.com
Department Head, Photography RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Patricia Phillips Dean, Graduate Studies | RISD email@example.com
Jeff Poland Lecturer, History, Philosophy + Social Sciences | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Jocelyne Prince Assistant Professor, Glass | RISD email@example.com
Sara Raffo Graduate Student, MSV Research Assistant, Graphic Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Vellachi Ramanathan Graduate Student, Textiles | RISD email@example.com
David Rowley Professor, College of Pharmacy URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Christine M. B. Smith Executive Director | STAC email@example.com
David C. Smith Associate Dean, Professor of Oceanography, GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Alexandra Snook Graduate Student, Furniture RISD email@example.com
Dean Snyder Professor, Sculpture | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Rosanne Somerson Department Head, Furniture Design | RISD email@example.com
Department Head, Teaching and Learning in Art and Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor, GSO | URI email@example.com
Department Head, Jewelry and Metalsmithing | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Department Head, Landscape Architecture | RISD email@example.com
Jessie Shefrin Provost, Academic Affairs | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Kathy Takayama+ Director of the Sheridan Center, Dean of the Faculty | Brown Kathy_Takayama@brown.edu
David Targan Associate Dean of the College for Science Education Dean of the College Brown David_Targan@Brown.edu
Thompson Webb Professor Emeritus, Geological Sciences | Brown Thompson_Webb_lll@Brown.edu
Jackie Webb Coordinator, Marine Biology Program; Professor, Biological Sciences | URI email@example.com
Kerry Whittaker Graduate student, GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Director, Library | RISD email@example.com
Professor, Chemistry, Physical Sciences Department | RIC firstname.lastname@example.org
Pharmacy | URI email@example.com
Department Head, Interior Architecture | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Clement Valla Digital Technician, RISD EPSCoR; Critic, Digital+Media and Foundation Studies | RISD email@example.com
Web design, GSO | URI firstname.lastname@example.org
Research Assistant, Science, Technology, and Society | MIT email@example.com
Barbara Von Eckardt
Dean, Liberal Arts | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Dean, Foundation Studies | RISD email@example.com
Peter Walker+ Assistant Professor, Furniture Design | RISD firstname.lastname@example.org
Business Science and Technology | CCRI email@example.com
Lisa Zuccarelli Chair, Biology, Biomedical Sciences, Chemistry | Salve Regina firstname.lastname@example.org
With Special Thanks to
PAMELA HARRINGTON & ELIZABETH ITHURBURU RISD CORPORATE + FOUNDATION RELATIONS
without whom Making Science Visible would not have been possible
SARA RAFFO & ANDREW LECLAIR & LINDSAY KINKADE GRADUATE RESEARCH ASSISTANTS
AAAS REPORT ON THE C O L L A B O R AT I V E W O R K DONE IN 2009â€“2010
â€˜The excitement was palpable during the last two panel visits. If the same excitement can be further developed and communicated, RI could obtain national or international visibility in the field of visualization and interpretation/translation.