Faculty: Thomas Herron, Department of English, Thomas Harriot College of Arts and Sciences
Centering Spenser is a website focusing on the colonial settlement in Munster (in southwestern Ireland) and the associated writing (poetry and prose) of Edmund Spenser (1552?-1599), one of the great poets of the English renaissance.
The website is intended for students, researchers and the general public alike. It focuses on the castle compound at Kilcolman, including contemporary and historical views of the castle and its environs. It features maps and short descriptions pertaining to Spenser's occupation of Kilcolman. A heavily stylized map of Munster provides a gateway to Spenser's situation in the province. The centerpiece of the website is a three-dimensional computerized recreation of the castle complex. It is speculative but carefully based on extant ruins at Kilcolman and on archaeological evidence from recent excavations there. Some of the castle recreation follows period reconstructions of similar castle interiors. It features a slide show of the current castle ruins, room-by-room reconstructions, labeled diagrams and selected fly-through tours of the tower house and adjacent buildings, as they may have looked while Spenser was in residence there.
This video was developed for the Reach Out Program that demonstrates in a classroom setting the risks associated with unprotected sex. Smith Micro's Poser was used for visual imagery, and voices of live actors can be heard for the characters.
From a series of patient education animations developed for Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation to provide information about several pain relief procedures. Daniel Moore, MD, Professor and Chairman of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, along with Thurman Whitted, MD, Assistant Professor, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation guided the project.
Faculty: Karen Zipf, Department of History, Thomas Harriot College of Arts and Sciences
Politics of a Massacre offers an archival resource for some of the most significant documents, images and links related to the only known coup d’etat in the history of the United States. The purpose of this project is to implement an educational website for use in the classroom that will examine issues and themes raised by the “1898 Wilmington Race Riot Report” and explore further historical consequences of the massacre omitted from the study. This website employs interactive multimedia formats for the use of primary sources, maps and images to engage students in the question, was the Wilmington massacre a coup d’état? Paper assignments will require students to defend their answers using the primary sources presented in the interactive website.
The Virtual Hospital project was conceived by Robert Campbell, Ed.D, CPEHR of the College of Allied Health Sciences, Department of Health Services and Information Management. Dr. Campbell takes us on a tour of an imaginary hospital, highlighting information technology along the way.
One of several examples of collaborative efforts primarily with Jerome Fuller, who works with Dr. Chitwood and Dr. Nifong, are shown. From an old VRML Heart Model, this model is significantly improved, animated, and with new texture mapping.
Where the Carolina Indians Went is a project for Larry Tise (Thomas Harriot College of Arts and Sciences) for History 6025 that documents the disenfranchisement of Native Americans from 1590–1833. The focus of this site is an interactive map that illustrates the decline and movement of the Indian Nation over time.
A World Aloft is a project for Larry Tise (Harriot College of Arts and Sciences) that illustrates the progression of the Wright Brothers flights in 1908. The site contains information for research on the Wright Brothers' flights and their impact on the world. It includes interactive timelines as well as 3D animations.
HTML5 development allows
for usage on PC, Mac, iPad, iPhone and Android.