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Projected Spatial Augmented Reality
Projected Spatial Augmented Reality
Published: 2015/09/24
Channel: GLANCETIME
Projection-augmented 3D modeling with Tangible Landscape
Projection-augmented 3D modeling with Tangible Landscape
Published: 2017/01/28
Channel: NCSU GeoForAll Lab
VirtualTable: a projection augmented reality game
VirtualTable: a projection augmented reality game
Published: 2015/09/13
Channel: Alessandro Dal Corso
Augmented Reality Projection with HTC Vive
Augmented Reality Projection with HTC Vive
Published: 2017/01/30
Channel: Harvey Moon
Augmented Projector
Augmented Projector
Published: 2016/08/18
Channel: Microsoft Research
PROJECTion - Augmented Reality for Mechanics
PROJECTion - Augmented Reality for Mechanics
Published: 2016/09/15
Channel: WesternID
CES 2017 - Panasonic Window AR Projection Prototype
CES 2017 - Panasonic Window AR Projection Prototype
Published: 2017/01/05
Channel: Abt
Lightform: projector and augmented reality the proposal for a personalized decoration.
Lightform: projector and augmented reality the proposal for a personalized decoration.
Published: 2017/04/09
Channel: Aban Tech
Augmented reality - Light projection illusion
Augmented reality - Light projection illusion
Published: 2011/08/31
Channel: Morten Friesgaard
Augmented Projection
Augmented Projection
Published: 2016/04/06
Channel: Eric Shekerjian
Augmented Reality _ Projection on a 3D surface
Augmented Reality _ Projection on a 3D surface
Published: 2007/09/21
Channel: John Moriarty
Augmented Projection
Augmented Projection
Published: 2016/04/05
Channel: Vinny Grasso
Projection-based Augmented Reality Demo
Projection-based Augmented Reality Demo
Published: 2012/06/11
Channel: augmented.org
Augmented Prototyping overview
Augmented Prototyping overview
Published: 2008/06/22
Channel: Jouke Verlinden
GeForce-Powered Augmented Reality Sandbox
GeForce-Powered Augmented Reality Sandbox
Published: 2015/08/04
Channel: NVIDIA
Makeup Lamps: Live Augmentation of Human Faces via Projection
Makeup Lamps: Live Augmentation of Human Faces via Projection
Published: 2017/04/24
Channel: DisneyResearchHub
Augmented Reality games: Game mixing reality and projection using Lampix platform
Augmented Reality games: Game mixing reality and projection using Lampix platform
Published: 2016/09/15
Channel: Lampix
Augmented Reality Sandbox with Real-Time Water Flow Simulation
Augmented Reality Sandbox with Real-Time Water Flow Simulation
Published: 2012/05/06
Channel: okreylos
Augmented Reality Sandbox - realtime topographic contour line generation
Augmented Reality Sandbox - realtime topographic contour line generation
Published: 2014/02/18
Channel: Christopher Young
MirageTable: Freehand Interaction on a Projected Augmented Reality Tabletop
MirageTable: Freehand Interaction on a Projected Augmented Reality Tabletop
Published: 2012/05/04
Channel: Hrvoje Benko
Augmented Reality Sandbox
Augmented Reality Sandbox
Published: 2014/01/30
Channel: Edward Cormier
DIY Fashion with Augmented Reality & Projection Mapping | Mirror  Mirror @ Siggraph 2015
DIY Fashion with Augmented Reality & Projection Mapping | Mirror Mirror @ Siggraph 2015
Published: 2015/08/16
Channel: electrictv
Hacking Augmented Reality with Kinect
Hacking Augmented Reality with Kinect
Published: 2015/05/03
Channel: PhyXs Vision
augmented reality India, Hologram projection, Virtual mannequin, 3d mapping
augmented reality India, Hologram projection, Virtual mannequin, 3d mapping
Published: 2014/10/01
Channel: Dreampoint Production
Dyadic Projected Spatial Augmented Reality
Dyadic Projected Spatial Augmented Reality
Published: 2014/09/27
Channel: Association for Computing Machinery (ACM)
Room2Room: Life-Size Telepresence in a Projected Augmented Reality Environment
Room2Room: Life-Size Telepresence in a Projected Augmented Reality Environment
Published: 2016/09/01
Channel: Microsoft Research
Wet floor projection (Augmented Reality App)
Wet floor projection (Augmented Reality App)
Published: 2010/05/01
Channel: Matthias Schmidt
Look at the future of augmented reality with holographic projection of a Whale
Look at the future of augmented reality with holographic projection of a Whale
Published: 2017/02/05
Channel: Khalid Shafiq
Augmented reality with touch and tracking, interactive projection.
Augmented reality with touch and tracking, interactive projection.
Published: 2016/04/26
Channel: Jérémy Laviole
Multi-Screen Projection / Mapping / Augmented Reality
Multi-Screen Projection / Mapping / Augmented Reality
Published: 2013/09/13
Channel: FUSION WW
Augmented Reality Sandbox using Kinect 3D camera and a projector
Augmented Reality Sandbox using Kinect 3D camera and a projector
Published: 2015/02/23
Channel: MultiBrowsers
Disney Research HideOut augmented reality story books
Disney Research HideOut augmented reality story books
Published: 2013/07/17
Channel: mthw
Laser Pointer Tracking in Projector-Augmented Architectural Environments
Laser Pointer Tracking in Projector-Augmented Architectural Environments
Published: 2012/02/16
Channel: JKUCG
Technical Illusions
Technical Illusions' castAR Projected Augmented Reality System
Published: 2013/10/16
Channel: Embedded Computing Design
Holographic Near-Eye Displays for Virtual and Augmented Reality
Holographic Near-Eye Displays for Virtual and Augmented Reality
Published: 2017/05/19
Channel: Microsoft Research
MirageTable Teaser: Freehand Interaction on a Projected Augmented Reality Tabletop
MirageTable Teaser: Freehand Interaction on a Projected Augmented Reality Tabletop
Published: 2012/05/04
Channel: Hrvoje Benko
Handheld Projector Augmented Reality - Monash University Electrical Engineering - Sam Trolland 2012
Handheld Projector Augmented Reality - Monash University Electrical Engineering - Sam Trolland 2012
Published: 2012/08/13
Channel: Sam Trolland
Augmented Reality, projection with Processing and PapARt
Augmented Reality, projection with Processing and PapARt
Published: 2016/12/01
Channel: Jérémy Laviole
Reference - Augmented Reality; 360 Projection
Reference - Augmented Reality; 360 Projection
Published: 2013/11/06
Channel: Gavin Ho
The Rooms - Projected Augmented Reality Horror Game
The Rooms - Projected Augmented Reality Horror Game
Published: 2013/11/11
Channel: Jickelsen
Light projections onto form - augmented clothing
Light projections onto form - augmented clothing
Published: 2010/06/16
Channel: Lianna sheppard
3DEXCITE Augmented Reality at the launch of Dongfeng Nissan´s new Teana model
3DEXCITE Augmented Reality at the launch of Dongfeng Nissan´s new Teana model
Published: 2013/04/17
Channel: Dassault Systèmes 3DExcite GmbH
Augmented Reality Animation - Building Projection
Augmented Reality Animation - Building Projection
Published: 2014/03/06
Channel: RepublicOfPixels
CHI 2017 Preview: Augmented Studio: Projection Mapping on Moving Body for Physiotherapy Education
CHI 2017 Preview: Augmented Studio: Projection Mapping on Moving Body for Physiotherapy Education
Published: 2017/02/15
Channel: Microsoft Research Centre for Social NUI
Pepsi event Holograms projection transparent screen augmented reality levitation board
Pepsi event Holograms projection transparent screen augmented reality levitation board
Published: 2017/05/31
Channel: Virtual ON
Le Petit Chef
Le Petit Chef
Published: 2015/05/18
Channel: Skullmapping
Book Projection Augmented Reality NN
Book Projection Augmented Reality NN
Published: 2017/01/21
Channel: legendary Adland
Augmented Projection presentado en el Festival por Sevenallies
Augmented Projection presentado en el Festival por Sevenallies
Published: 2009/07/21
Channel: sevenallies
Meghan Athavale (CEO, Lumo Play) Projection-based Augmented Reality games at AWE 2015
Meghan Athavale (CEO, Lumo Play) Projection-based Augmented Reality games at AWE 2015
Published: 2015/06/21
Channel: Augmented World Expo (AWE)
Kinect and a projector - Augmented Reality Party
Kinect and a projector - Augmented Reality Party
Published: 2012/02/24
Channel: raver1975
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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A projection augmented model (PA model) is an element sometimes employed in virtual reality systems. It consists of a physical three-dimensional model onto which a computer image is projected to create a realistic looking object. Importantly, the physical model is the same geometric shape as the object that the PA model depicts.

Uniting physical and virtual objects[edit]

Spatially augmented reality (SAR) renders virtual objects directly within or on the user's physical space.[1] A key benefit of SAR is that the user does not need to wear a head-mounted display. Instead, with the use of spatial displays, wide field of view and possibly high-resolution images of virtual objects can be integrated directly into the environment. For example, the virtual objects can be realized by using digital light projectors to paint 2D/3D imagery onto real surfaces, or by using built-in flat panel displays.

Real objects can be physically handled and naturally manipulated to be viewed from any direction, which is essential for ergonomic evaluation and provides a strong sense of palpability.[2] Although simulated haptic feedback devices enable some aspects of computer-generated objects to be touched, they can not match this level of functionality.[3] It is, therefore, unsurprising that physical objects are still used for many applications, such as product design.[4] However, computer-generated objects have a key advantage; they provide a level of flexibility that cannot be matched by physical objects. Therefore, a display is needed that somehow joins the real physical world and computer-generated objects together, thus enabling them to be experienced simultaneously.[5]

Tangible user interfaces (TUI) and augmented reality both aim to address this issue. TUI systems use real physical objects to both represent and also interact with computer-generated information (Figure 1). However, while TUIs create a physical link between real and computer-generated objects, they do not create the illusion that the computer-generated objects are actually in a user’s real environment. That is the aim of augmented reality.

Adapted milgrams VR-AR continuum.png

Figure 1 Continuum of advanced computer interfaces, based on Milgram and Kishino (1994).

Unlike virtual reality (VR), which immerses a user in a computer-generated environment, augmented reality (AR) joins together physical and virtual spaces by creating the illusion that computer-generated objects are actually real objects in a user’s environment[6] (Figure 1). Furthermore, head-mounted-display based AR and VR systems can directly incorporate physical objects. Thus, as a user reaches out to a computer-generated object that they can see, they touch an equivalent physical model that is placed at the same spatial location.[7] Such systems enable the computer-generated visual appearance of the object to be dynamically altered, while the physical model provides haptic feedback for the object’s underlying form. However, head-mounted-display based systems require users to wear equipment, which limits the number of people who can simultaneously use the display.

A variant of the AR paradigm that does not suffer from these limitations is spatially augmented reality (Figure 1).[8] Spatially augmented reality displays project computer-generated information directly into the user’s environment.[9] Although there are several possible display configurations, the most natural type is the projection augmented model.

Projection augmented models[edit]

Projection Augmented model 1.jpg

Figure 2 The Projection Augmented model concept

A projection augmented model (PA model) consists of a physical three-dimensional model, onto which a computer image is projected to create a realistic looking object (Figure 2). Importantly, the physical model is the same geometric shape as the object that the PA model depicts. For example, the image projected onto the objects shown in Figure 3 provides colour and visual texture, which makes them appear to be made from different materials.

Projection Augmented model 2.jpg

Figure 3 An example of a Projection Augmented model (inset - with the projection off).

PA models use a unique combination of physical objects and computer-generated information, and hence they inherit advantages from both. “The human interface to a physical model is the essence of ‘intuitive’. There are no widgets to manipulate, no sliders to move, and no displays to look through (or wear). Instead, we walk around objects, moving in and out to zoom, gazing and focusing on interesting components, all at very high visual, spatial, and temporal fidelity”.[10] PA models combine the high level of intuitiveness of physical models with the flexibility and functionality of computer graphics, such as the ability to be quickly altered, animated, saved and updated (Jacucci, Oulasvirta, Psik, Salovaara & Wagner, 2005). Thus, a PA model essentially gives a physical form to a computer-generated object, which a user can touch and grasp with their bare hands. It is therefore unsurprising that user studies, which compared PA models to other Virtual and Augmented Reality displays, found PA models to be a natural and intuitive type of display (Nam & Lee, 2003; Stevens et al., 2002).

However, the PA model concept is not new. In fact, one of the first PA model type displays was created over twenty years ago when Naimark built the ‘Displacements’ art installation (Naimark, 1984) and more recently in the “Haunted Mansion” attraction in Disney World (Liljegren & Foster, 1990). At the time technology did not exist for a PA model to be much more than an artistic statement. However, given the technology available today and a little “unfettered imagination”, exploring novel projection displays is now “potentially boundless”.[11]

The growth in PA model technology has been marked by the recent recreation of Naimark’s ‘Displacements’ installation at SIGGRAPH (Displacements, 2005). Specifically, new technology has been developed that semi-automates the process of both creating and aligning the physical model and projected image. This supports multiple projectors, which enables a PA model to be illuminated from every direction. Furthermore, powerful projectors (2000-3000 lumens) can be used to allow a PA model to be located in a well-lit room (Nam, 2005; Umemoro, Keller & Stappers, 2003). However, whilst this technology enables a PA model to be a viable and useful type of display, it does not address its main aim.

A PA model aims to create the illusion of actually being the object that it depicts. For example, when used for a product design application, it is important that a PA model provides a convincing perceptual impression of actually being the final product (Nam, 2006; Saakes, 2006; Verlinden, Horváth & Edelenbos, 2006; Keller & Stappers, 2001). Similarly, when used for a museum display application to create a replica of an artefact, a PA model aims to create the illusion of being the real artefact (Hirooka & Satio, 2006; Senckenberg Museum, 2006; Bimber, Gatesy, Witmer, Raskar & Encarnacao, 2002; Museum of London, 1999).

However, no previous research has specifically considered this illusion. Therefore, this thesis defines the ‘Projection Augmented model illusion’ as the situation in which a PA model is perceived to actually be the object that it depicts. For example, this illusion occurs when a user perceives the PA model in Figure 3 to be real bricks, flower pots, and pieces of wood, as opposed to white models with an image projected onto them. However, the essence of this illusion does not involve deceiving the user. A user can perceive a PA model to be the object that it depicts, whilst knowing that it is actually a white model and a projected image.

Technology has been developed to enhance this illusion by increasing the physical similarity between the PA model and the object that it depicts, or in other words, increasing the fidelity of the PA model. For example, the way in which the specular highlights on an object move as the viewer changes position can be dynamically simulated. This enables a PA model to appear to be made from a wide range of materials. For example, a dull clay vase can appear to be made from a shiny plastic material.

However, whether or not the PA model illusion occurs is entirely dependent on a user’s subjective perceptual impression. Therefore, increasing the fidelity of different aspects of a PA model may each have a different effect on the strength of the illusion. This is essentially the same as the way in which increasing the fidelity of different aspects of a computer-generated photorealistic image, may each have a different effect on the degree to which the image is perceived to be a real photograph (Longhurst, Ledda & Chalmers, 2003; Rademacher, Lengyel, Cutrell, & Whitted, 2001). For example, increasing the fidelity of the textures in the image may typically be more important than increasing the fidelity of the shadows. It cannot therefore be assumed that increasing the fidelity of any aspect of a PA model will automatically strengthen the PA model illusion, and similarly it cannot be assumed that decreasing the fidelity of any aspect will automatically weaken it. Therefore, given that no previous research has investigated this illusion, it is difficult to determine the success of the technology that aims to enhance it, and difficult to make informed decisions when developing new technology. The capabilities of the human perceptual system should guide the development of any advanced interface (Stanney et al., 2004), hence this issue needs to be addressed.

Note: Projection Augmented models are sometimes referred to as 'Shader Lamps' (Raskar, Welch, Low & Bandyopadhyay, 2001, p. 89).

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ [1]
  2. ^ Ishii & Ullmer, 1997.[page needed]
  3. ^ Evans, Wallace, Cheshire & Sener, 2005; Baradaran & Stuerzlinger, 2005; Khoudja, Hafez & Kheddar, 2004[page needed]
  4. ^ Dutson & Wood, 2005.
  5. ^ Gibson, Gao & Campbell, 2004; Ishii & Ullmer, 1997.
  6. ^ Azuma et al., 2001
  7. ^ Whitton, Lok, Insko & Brooks, 2005; Billingshurst, Grasset & Looser, 2005; Borst & Volz, 2005; Lee, Chen, Kim, Han & Pan, 2004; Hoffman, Garcia-Palacios, Carlin, Furness & Botella-Arbona, 2003.[page needed]
  8. ^ Raskar, Welch, Fuchs, 1998.
  9. ^ Bimber & Raskar, 2005.
  10. ^ Raskar, Welch, Low & Bandyopadhyay, 2001, p.89
  11. ^ Naimark, 2005, p.605

Azuma, R., Baillot, Y., Behringer, R., Feiner, S., Julier, S., & MacIntyre, B. (2001). Recent Advances in Augmented Reality. IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, 21(6), 34-47.

Baradaran, H., & Stuerzlinger, W. (2005). A Comparison of Real and Virtual 3D Construction Tools with Novice Users. In Proceedings of International Conference on Computer Graphics & Virtual Reality – CGVR’06 – part of 2006 World Congress in Computer Science, Computer Engineering, and Applied Computing - WORLDCOMP'06. World Academy of Science.

Billingshurst, M., Grasset, R., & Looser, J. (2005). Designing Augmented Reality Interfaces. In Proceedings of Annual Conference on Computer Graphics and Interactive Techniques – SIGGRAPH’05 (pp. 17–22). New York: ACM Press.

Bimber, O., Gatesy, S., Witmer, L., Raskar, R., & Encarnacao, L. (2002). Merging Fossil Specimens with Computer-Generated Information. IEEE Computer, 35(9), 25-30.

Bimber, O., & Raskar, R. (2005). Spatial Augmented Reality: A Modern Approach to Augmented Reality. In Proceedings of Annual Conference on Computer Graphics and Interactive Techniques - SIGGRAPH’05. New York: ACM Press.

Borst, C., & Volz, R. (2005). Evaluation of a Haptic Mixed Reality System for Interactions with a Virtual Control Panel. Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 14(6), 677-696.

Brooks, F. (1999). What’s real about virtual reality? IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, 19(6), 16-27.

Burdea, G., & Coffet, P. (2003). Virtual Reality Technology, 2nd Edition. Washington: Wiley-IEEE Press.

Cruz-Neira, C., Sandin, D., & DeFanti, T. (1993). Surround-screen projection-based virtual reality: the design and implementation of the CAVE. In Proceedings of Annual Conference on Computer Graphics and Interactive Techniques - SIGGRAPH’93 (pp. 135–142). New York: ACM Press.

Displacements (2005). Michael Naimark: Interactive and Immersive Film Environments, 1977–1997. An Exhibition at Annual Conference on Computer Graphics and Interactive Techniques – SIGGRAPH’05. Retrieved September 20, 2006, from http://www.siggraph.org/s2005/main.php?f=conference&p=art&s=outreach

Drettakis, G., Roussou, M., Tsingos, N., Reche, A., & Gallo, E. (2004). Image-based Techniques for the Creation and Display of Photorealistic Interactive Virtual Environments. In Proceedings of the 10th Eurographics Symposium on Virtual Environments – EGVE’04 (pp. 157–166).

Dutson, A., & Wood, K. (2005). Using rapid prototypes for functional evaluation of evolutionary product designs. Rapid Prototyping Journal, 11 (3), 125-11.

Evans, M., Wallace, D., Cheshire, D., & Sener, B. (2005). An evaluation of haptic feedback modelling during industrial design practice. Design Studies, 26,487-508.

FakeSpace (2006). CAVE: The Most Widely Installed Fully Immersive Visualization System in the World. Retrieved September 20, 2006, from http://www.fakespace.com/cave.htm

Fischer, J., Bartz, D., & Straßer, W. (2006). Enhanced Visual Realism by Incorporating Camera Image Effects. In Proceedings of International Symposium on Mixed and Augmented Reality - ISMAR’06. Washington: IEEE Computer Society Press.

Gibson, I., Gao, Z., & Campbell, I. (2004). A Comparative Study of Virtual prototyping and Physical Prototyping. International Journal of Manufacturing Technology and Management, 6(6), 503-522.

Hirooka, S., & Saito, H. (2006). Calibration Free Virtual Display System Using Video Projector onto Real Object Surface. IEICE-Transactions on Info and Systems - Special Section on Artificial Reality and Telexistence, E89-D(1), 88-97.

Hoffman, H., Garcia-Palacios, A., Carlin, C., Furness, T., Botella-Arbona, C. (2003). Interfaces that heal: Coupling real and virtual objects to cure spider phobia. International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 16, 283-300.

Ichida, H., Itoh, Y., Kitamura, Y., & Kishino, F. (2004). ActiveCube and its 3D Applications. In Proceedings of IEEE Virtual Reality Conference – VR’04. Washington: IEEE Computer Society Press.

Ishii, H., & Ullmer, B. (1997). Tangible Bits: Towards Seamless Interfaces between People, Bits and Atoms. In Proceedings Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems – CHI-97 (pp. 234–241). New York: ACM Press.

Ishii, H., & Ullmer, B. (2001). Emerging Framework for Tangible User Interfaces. In J. Carroll (Eds.), Human-Computer Interaction in the New Millennium (pp. 579–601). Addison-Wesley.

Jacucci, G., Oulasvirta, A., Psik, T., Salovaara, A., & Wagner, I. (2005). Augmented reality painting and collage: Evaluating tangible interaction in a field study. In Proceedings of Tenth IFIP-TC13 International Conference on Human-Computer Interaction INTERACT'05 (pp. 43–56).

Keller, I., & Stappers, P. (2001). TRI: Inspiration Support for a design studio environment. International Journal of Design Computing, 3, 1-17.

Khoudja M., Hafez M., & Kheddar A. (2004). Tactile Interfaces. A State of the Art Survey. In Proceedings of 35th International Symposium on Robotics (pp. 721–726).

Kölsch, M., Bane, R., Höllerer, T., & Turk, M. (2006). Multimodal interaction with a wearable augmented reality system. IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, 26(3), 62 -71.

Lee, S., Chen, T., Kim, J., Han, S., & Pan, Z. (2004). Affective Property Evaluation of Virtual Product Designs. In Proceedings of IEEE Virtual Reality Conference – VR’04 (pp. 207–216). Washington: IEEE Computer Society Press.

Lee, W., & Park, J. (2006) Augmented Foam: Touchable and Graspable Augmented Reality for Product Design Simulation. Bulletin of Japanese Society for the Design Science, 52(6), 17-26.

Liljegren, G., & Foster, E. (1990). Figure with Back Projected Image Using Fibre Optics. US Patent # 4,978.216, Walt Disney Company, Burbank California, USA, December 18, 1990.

Longhurst, P., Ledda, P., & Chalmers, A. (2003). Psychophysically based artistic techniques for increased perceived realism of virtual environments, In Proceedings of Proceedings of the 4th International Conference on Computer Graphics, Virtual Reality, Visualisation and Interaction in Africa - AFRIGRAPH '03 (pp. 123–132). New York: ACM Press.

Milgram, P., & Kishino, F. (1994). A taxonomy of mixed reality visual displays. IEICE Transactions on Information and Systems Special Issue on Networked Reality (E77D), 12, 1321-1329.

Naimark, M. (2005). Two Unusual Projection Spaces. Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, Special Issue on Projection, 14(5), 597-506.

Naimark, M. (1984). ‘Displacements’. An exhibit at San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. Retrieved September 20, 2006, from http://www.naimark.net/projects/displacements.html.

Nam, T. (2005). Sketch-Based Rapid Prototyping Platform for Hardware-Software Integrated Interactive Products. In Proceedings of the Third Symposium on Applied Perception in Graphics and Visualization at SIGGRAPH – APGV’05 (pp. 1689–1692). New York: ACM Press.

Nam. T. (2006). Sketching for Hardware Software Integrated Interactive Product Design. In Proceedings Conference on Human Factors in Computer Systems - CHI’06, Workshop on “Sketching" Nurturing Creativity: Commonalities in Art, Design, Engineering and Research. New York: ACM Press.

Nam, T., & Lee, W. (2003). Integrating hardware and software: augmented reality based on prototyping method for digital products. In Proceedings of Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems CHI’03 (pp. 956–957). New York: ACM Press.

Ni, T., Schmidt, G., Staadt, O., Livingston, M., Ball, R., & May, R. (2006). A Survey of Large High-Resolution Display Technologies, Techniques, and Applications. In Proceedings of IEEE Virtual Reality Conference – VR’06 (pp. 223–236). Washington: IEEE Computer Society Press.

Rademacher, P., Lengyel, J., Cutrell, E., & Whitted, T. (2001). Measuring the perception of visual realism in images. In Proceedings of the 12th Eurographics Workshop on Rendering Techniques (pp. 235–248). Springer.

Raskar, R., Welch, G., Low K., & Bandyopadhyay, D. (2001). Shader Lamps: Animating Real Objects With Image-Based Illuminations. In Proceedings of the 12th Eurographics Workshop on Rendering Techniques (pp. 89–102). Springer.

Saakes, D. (2006). Material light: exploring expressive materials. Personal Ubiquitous Computing, 10(2), 144-147.

Senckenberg Museum (2006). Senckenberg Museum - Dinosaur Fossil Exhibit. Retrieved September 20, 2006, from http://www.edt2006.org/media/oliver/EDT06-print-noanim-compress.pdf#search=%22A%20Virtual%20Color%20Reconstruction%20System%20for%20Real%20Heritage%20with%20Light%20Projection%22

Stanney, K., Samman, S., Reeves, L., Hale, K., Buff, W., Bowers, C., Goldiez, B., Nicholson, D., & Lackey, S. (2004). A paradigm shift in interactive computing: Deriving multimodal design principles from behavioural and neurological foundations. International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction, 17(2), 229-257.

Stevens, B., Jerrams-Smith, J., Heathcote, D., & Callear, D. (2002). Putting the Virtual into Reality: Assessing Object-Presence with Projection-Augmented Models. Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, 11(1), 79-92.

Umemoro, H., Keller, I., & Stappers, P. (2003). More light on your table: Table-sized Sketchy VR in support of fluid collaboration. In Proceedings of the 6th Asian Design International Conference.

Verlinden, J., Horváth, I., & Edelenbos, E. (2006). Treatise of technologies for interactive augmented prototyping. Proceedings of the 7th International Symposium on Tools and Methods of Competitive Engineering – TMCE’06. Rotterdam: Millpress.

Whitton, M., Lok, B., Insko, B., & Brooks, F. (2005). Integrating Real and Virtual Objects in Virtual Environments – Invited Paper. In Proceedings of HCI International Conference.

Other relevant publications[edit]

Bennett, E., & Stevens, B. (2006). The effect that the visual and haptic problems associated with touching a Projection Augmented model have on object-presence. Journal of Presence: Teleoperators and Virtual Environments, special edition of the best papers from the International Presence Conference, 15(4), 419-437, MIT Press.

Bennett, E., & Stevens, B. (2006). The ‘Detection, Perception and Object-Presence framework’: A unified structure for investigating illusory representations of reality. In Proceedings of SIGGRAPH’s Computer Graphics and Applied Perception Symposium.

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