Z: Why vis?

Publication: P. Vickers, J. Faith and N. Rossiter [2013]: Understanding Visualization: A Formal Approach Using Category Theory and Semiotics doi:10.1109/TVCG.2012.294

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Title Understanding Visualization: A Formal Approach Using Category Theory and Semiotics
Authors
  1. Vickers, Paul
  2. Faith, Joe
  3. Rossiter, N.
Year 2013
DOI 10.1109/TVCG.2012.294
ISBN ---
@article{Vickers2013,
 title = {Understanding Visualization: A Formal Approach Using Category Theory and Semiotics},
 author = {Vickers, Paul and Faith, Joe and Rossiter, N.},
 year = {2013},
 doi = {10.1109/TVCG.2012.294},
 journal = {Trans. Visualization and Computer Graphics},
 number = {6},
 pages = {1048--1061},
 volume = {19}
}

Last updated 3 years, 7 months ago (Feb. 26, 2018) by Streeb, Dirk

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Symbols carry meaning (+) Positive One or more paragraphs p. 1049 «Signs stand for or represent something beyond themselves.» Streeb, Dirk: Feb. 26, 2018
Visualizations are ambiguous (+-) Ambivalent One or more subsections sec. 5.1.4 «Sometimes this is a valuable property, for example, in representations that aggregate or filter large or complex data sets into simpler forms. In other situations, it is less desirable.» Streeb, Dirk: Feb. 26, 2018
Visualizations are (partially) redundant (*) Mentioned without valuation One or more subsections sec. 5.1.2 Streeb, Dirk: Feb. 26, 2018
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Streeb, Dirk Feb. 26, 2018 June 6, 2018 3 0 3 Higher level of abstraction
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