Category: Research

‘Frozen in Time’ Antarctic Fulldome

Frozen in Time: Mawson’s Huts, Antarctica. (2008) from Peter Morse on Vimeo. ‘Frozen in Time,’ was shown at the Melbourne International Film Festival on Friday August 6th 2010. It was showing at the Melbourne Planetarium as part of a curated program of fulldome screenings. More details : http://www.melbournefilmfestival.com.au/films/view?film_id=109831 This is a...

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Visualizing GVDem2008

Some months ago I attended a workshop held by the CEAMARC group of the Census of Antarctic Marine Life (CAML), held at the Australian Antarctic Division. It provided me with a fascinating overview of the extensive activities of both CAML and CEAMARC, and opened the doors to an amazing array...

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Heritage Visualisation on iPhone

Mawson’s Huts Interactive Guide on iPhone An experimental iPhone app for heritage visualisation. Prototype implementation in conjunction with Paul Bourke. It consists of a 3D model of Mawson’s Hut (Antarctica) populated with 6 high resolution full spherical panoramic images from key positions on the exterior and interior of the hut. A...

Sea Surface Temperature & Height Anomalies Visualisation (2010)

Some experiments using Sea Surface Temperature (SST) and Sea Surface Height Anomaly (SSHA) data to create visualisations of the global ocean. The emphasis is upon the Southern hemisphere, looking at ocean circulation around Antarctica. Created by Peter Morse and Ben Raymond (Australian Antarctic Division.) Images are derived from satellite data

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Bodies in Time: A Sociosemiotics of Funerary Monuments and Sculpture

This is the author resource for my PhD thesis (1994): ‘Bodies in Time: A Sociosemiotics of Funerary Monuments and Sculpture’. The full PDF is available at https://researchrepository.murdoch.edu.au/id/eprint/50582/ or http://dx.doi.org/10.13140/RG.2.2.27096.21766 Degree Doctor of Philosophy, School of Humanities, Murdoch University Citation Morse, P.E. (1994), Bodies in Time: A Sociosemiotics of Funerary Monuments...

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Visualising GEBCO: A new way of seeing the global oceans (2009)

A short overview of work-in-progress visualising the GEBCO dataset (General Bathymetric Chart of the Oceans) The visualisation involved developing a derived dataset from GEBCO in reference to WGS’84, where we have effectively ‘removed’ the entire Earth – all the continents, islands and geology above and below sea level. What remains...