Article | Proceedings of EmoVis 2016, ACM IUI 2016 Workshop on Emotion and Visualization, Sonoma, CA, USA, March 10, 2016 | Visualizing the Emotional Journey of a Museum
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Title:
Visualizing the Emotional Journey of a Museum
Author:
Shen Du: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France Edouard Shu: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France Feifei Tong: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France Yinghao Ge: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France Lu Li: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France Jingbo Qiu: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France Philippe Guillotel: Technicolor, Cesson-Sevigne, France Julien Fleureau: Technicolor, Cesson-Sevigne, France Fabien Danieau: Technicolor, Cesson-Sevigne, France Daniel Muller: Ecole Centrale de Lyon, France
DOI:
10.3384/ecp10302
Download:
Full text (pdf)
Year:
2016
Conference:
Proceedings of EmoVis 2016, ACM IUI 2016 Workshop on Emotion and Visualization, Sonoma, CA, USA, March 10, 2016
Issue:
103
Article no.:
002
Pages:
7-14
No. of pages:
8
Publication type:
Abstract and Fulltext
Published:
2016-03-01
ISBN:
978-91-7685-817-2
Series:
Linköping Electronic Conference Proceedings
ISSN (print):
1650-3686
ISSN (online):
1650-3740
Publisher:
Linköping University Electronic Press, Linköpings universitet


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Wearable devices and new types of sensors make it possible to capture people behavior, activity and, potentially, cognitive state in their daily life. Today those devices are mainly used for well-being applications, by recording and displaying people’s activity. Some work have been published going a step further by inferring from the recorded signals the emotional state of individuals or group of people. However, the information provided and the way it is presented are still in their infancy, with time lined graphs showing calories, heart-rate, steps, temperature, and sometimes affective intensity.

In this paper we present an experiment done during the visit of different people in a museum of arts to capture the emotional impact of the exposed paintings. We also propose an associated visualization of their emotional journey. The emotion is here measured as the affective response to the paintings observation, and the processing algorithm is based on an existing technique adapted to the particular case of different observation durations. The visualization is based on a 3D map of the museum with different colors associated to the different paintings to get the emotional heat-map of the museum (more precisely the arousal dimension). The validation has been done in the museum of arts at Lyon, France, with 46 visitors, for a total of 27 paintings, exposed in three different rooms.



Keywords: Emotion; Visualization; Physiological responses; Data processing; Museum; Art;

Proceedings of EmoVis 2016, ACM IUI 2016 Workshop on Emotion and Visualization, Sonoma, CA, USA, March 10, 2016

Author:
Shen Du, Edouard Shu, Feifei Tong, Yinghao Ge, Lu Li, Jingbo Qiu, Philippe Guillotel, Julien Fleureau, Fabien Danieau, Daniel Muller
Title:
Visualizing the Emotional Journey of a Museum
DOI:
http://dx.doi.org/10.3384/ecp10302
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Proceedings of EmoVis 2016, ACM IUI 2016 Workshop on Emotion and Visualization, Sonoma, CA, USA, March 10, 2016

Author:
Shen Du, Edouard Shu, Feifei Tong, Yinghao Ge, Lu Li, Jingbo Qiu, Philippe Guillotel, Julien Fleureau, Fabien Danieau, Daniel Muller
Title:
Visualizing the Emotional Journey of a Museum
DOI:
http://dx.doi.org/10.3384/ecp10302
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