ReMasterpieces is an academic research project created with two goals in mind: first, to recreate missing works of art using computer vision and machine learning and present the works to the original owners and second, to educate and empower people to find the actual missing works of art.
In this three part series we will detail how blockchain works, its applications for the arts, and the risks arts managers should consider before deploying a blockchain based system.
Data collection and communication is an essential tool for effectively managing arts organizations. Data visualization techniques can reveal organizational or industry insights in a manner which is easy for managers to understand and communicate to their stakeholders. Explore sources for open source data, and low cost, high impact data visualization tools in this new white paper.
Emma Slayton, the Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR) fellow for data visualization at Carnegie Mellon University, spoke with AMT Lab about data visualization tools, techniques, and methods. Emma sees many opportunities for this science to develop in the non-profit and arts sectors.
Check out the articles from AMT Lab in the past few years that have covered artificial intelligence.
All of your Arts and Technology news in one convenient location. Check out our News Roundup for the month of March!
Our top news stories for February. This month we covered many interesting topics and we also released our newest publication! Bring yourself up to speed with the Arts and Tech world here.
2017 took AMT Lab researchers into the worlds of robots, smart cities, augmented reality, bias reducing technologies, digital advocacy, and so much more. The following offers a highlight and a small preview of what's to come in the 2018.
Guest contributor, Beth Geatches, attended the National Arts Marketing Project conference in Memphis Tennessee. She gathered opinions from major players in the Arts Marketing field. Listen to their opinions on our latest Podcast.
AMT Lab recently served as a sponsor for the Museum Computer Network Conference hosted in Pittsburgh, PA. Our contributors attended the conference and reported their most interesting findings in the field.