THURSDAY, 29 NOVEMBER, 18:20-19:00, AUDITORIUM UMBERTO AGNELLI, ISTOTUTO ITALIANO DI CULTURA TOKYO
STRATEGY FOR COMMUNICATION AND DISSEMINATIONTHURSDAY, 29 NOVEMBER, 06:20-07:00 p.m., AUDITORIUM UMBERTO AGNELLI, ISTOTUTO ITALIANO DI CULTURA TOKYO
DESCRIPTIONCombining science and art inspires members of the general public to look at science in a new way, particularly those who have a more visual memory or those who are intimidated by new vocabulary, math and equations. Since muography covers many areas such as particle physics, the universe, and volcanoes, this can be a great introduction to scientific ideas for inexperienced audiences. These opportunities often promote general science literacy in the community, which helps the public. Not like conventional particle physics, muography provides more visual results to the audiences, and helps them to understand what elementary particles are more effectively. Just as muography has become a scientific process that can image nearly instantaneously, Agnes Husz’s sculpture, which combined video, premade sculpture, sound art and real time installation art (she showed the process of the creation by shaping, pounding and stretching the clay into completion as the audiences watched) became a mirror of the process of muography itself. Live art performance is a particularly engaging way to present physics, which reminds people that physics is dynamic, not static. Therefore, it can be expressed on the music score. This panel discussion focuses on how the visual and audio expression can help social communication and dissemination.
MODERATORJames Beacham ATLAS Experiment, LHC, CERN
PANELISTSMichael Hoch, Art@CMS. LHC, CERN, Claire Adam-Bourdarios, ATLAS Experiment. LHC, CERN, Federico Iacobucci, Music Composer, Yuri Tanaka, Tokyo University of the Arts
PROGRAM18:20-25 Opening Remarks by James Beacham
18:25-37 Remarks by panelists (3 min. times 4)
18:37-19:00 Free Discussion