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|Infovis.net - Resources - (Publications)|
|Each card contains the basic data plus a
brief explanation about the publication.
Besides presenting an image of the cover (when available) you can find its URL.
The publications are classified by topics:
IEEE Computer Society Transactions are scholarly archival journals designed to inform readers on the state of the art in a number of specialized fields related to computers and computing.
Each Transactions journal is headed by a volunteer editor-in-chief whose task is to solicit and/or accept manuscripts, distribute them to recognized experts for peer review, schedule them for publication, and have the resulting product archived for posterity.
The IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics (TVCG) is published bimonthly. Its Editorial Board strives to publish papers that present important research results and state-of-the-art seminal papers within TVCG's scope. These include subjects related to computer graphics and visualization techniques, systems, software, hardware, and user interface issues.
An open list, in which Info Design professionals post their opinions, exchange knowledge and / or make philosophy around Information design.
The list is more serious than average for a non moderated list, probably due to the professional nature of their participants, typically active and with good level.
Interesting to enter and deepen into this field and also to meet some of the relevant people. There are between 5 and 10 daily entries; some of them of considerable length, so following all of them requires some effort, specially if you are a busy guy.
In any case it's worth spending some time in looking at their discussions
Information Visualization is published quarterly by Palgrave Macmilan and Chaomei Chen is the Editor-in-Chief.
The question addressed by Information Visualization is whether or not computing systems can enable humans to visualise better and, in the longer term, whether such systems can learn to visualise like humans.
The journal's editorial board includes leading figures in the subject such as Ben Shneiderman and Robert Spence. In the first of its papers, Shneiderman notes that information visualization encourages a realistic and empirical approach to matters scientific. In particular, it is about displaying complex data in as much detail as possible without distracting the viewer.
Papers published to date on Information Visulization include topics such as how to display large volumes of multidimensional data using parallel coordinates; what the possible successors of the renowned/reviled Powerpoint might be; and data fusion. User evaluation appears prominently in many articles.
Information Visualization has been accepted for indexing by both IBZ (the International Bibliography of Periodical Literature on the Humanities and Social Sciences) and IBR (the International Bibliography of Book Reviews of Scholarly Literature on the Humanities and Social Sciences)