The New Stuff: Photos from around the world !

Showing posts with label Tourism. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Tourism. Show all posts
Album photos Collection N#365

Botanical Garden:

A botanical garden is distinguished from a public park or display garden (eg, Butchart Gardens, BC) by having a documented collection of woody or herbaceous PLANTS on which scientific research and teaching are conducted. Arrangement of plants within a botanical garden is often made according to a botanical evolutionary sequence, or by geographic origin, special use or function. If the collection consists primarily of woody plants, it may be called an ARBORETUM.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#1
Exactly what constitutes a botanical garden is debated among professionals. A very conservative view is a scientific garden of this kind must be associated with a university in order to fulfill its objectives as an educational and research facility. Such a definition would restrict the number of Canadian botanical gardens to only 4 (University of British Columbia, University of Alberta, Laurentian and Memorial).
At the other end of the spectrum several societies have been formed around private plant collections, billing themselves as botanical gardens even though they may have no horticultural staff, and operate entirely with part-time volunteers. Such gardens are usually limited to plant display. An acceptable interpretation of a botanical garden falls somewhere between the 2 extremes, and included some fine botanical gardens associated with municipalities. Canadian gardens form part of the American Association of Botanical Gardens and Arboreta and participate in the International Association of Botanical Gardens.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#2
First Botanical Gardens:

The early herbal or physic gardens were created by physicians and students of medicine to grow plants having medicinal or pharmaceutical properties. The first botanical gardens devoted to broader studies of plants, including those of both economic and horticultural significance, were developed in Italy: in Pisa (1543) and Padua (1545). Shortly thereafter, botanical gardens were established in Leipzig, Germany (1580); Leyden, Holland (1587); and Montpellier, France (1593).

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#3
In the 17th and 18th centuries, many gardens were founded to examine scientifically new plants introduced to Europe. Governments saw the potential of developing these plants as crops. The importance of botanical gardens in the introduction of new crop plants is exemplified by the Royal Botanic Garden, Kew, England (established 1759), which pioneered the development of rubber, banana, tea, pineapple, coffee and cacao.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#4
Many botanical gardens continue to introduce new plants, emphasizing both economic and ORNAMENTAL varieties. The tradition of systematic BOTANY (classifying and identifying plants) continues, and recent ecological studies are providing a better understanding of plant resources, particularly of rare and ENDANGERED PLANTS.

Development of Canadian Botanical Gardens:

The first botanical garden was established in 1861 by George Lawson at Queen's College (now QUEEN'S UNIVERSITY) in Kingston, Ont, but it lasted only until the 1870s. In 1886 the Experimental Farms Act of the federal Department of Agriculture was passed and, one year later, an arboretum and botanical garden was initiated at the former Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa. Other research- and display-oriented gardens were later developed by the department at other stations.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#5
The second university botanical garden was established at Vancouver by John Davidson in 1916. It continues to thrive as a separate academic service department of the University of British Columbia. The city of Montréal established the Jardin Botanique before WWII; it is now one of the major world gardens. The Royal Botanical Gardens in Hamilton were established in 1941. The postwar period saw several new gardens develop as population centres increased. A review of some Canadian botanical gardens follows.

British Columbia: 

UBC Botanical Garden (44.5 ha), including Nitobe Memorial Garden, Lohbrunner Alpine Garden, Asian Garden and BC Native Garden, operates a program of plant introduction to the nursery industry and an active educational research program. Van Dusen Botanical Display Garden (established 1972, 22 ha), operated by the Vancouver Board of Parks and Recreation, specializes in displays of ornamental plants and offers educational programs with the Vancouver Botanical Garden Association.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#6
Alberta: 

Devonian Botanic Garden, University of Alberta, Edmonton (established 1959, 77 ha), devotes special attention to alpine and native plants and conducts research on the hardiness of ornamental perennials and woody plants.

Ontario: 

Royal Botanical Gardens, Hamilton (809 ha), comprises a series of attractively landscaped gardens within a larger natural woodland setting, including Katie Osborne Lilac Garden, Iris Garden, Centennial Rose Garden, Rock Garden and Trail Garden of Annuals. The garden includes extensive natural areas and operates active educational and research programs.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#7
Agriculture Canada Arboretum and Botanic Gardens, Ottawa (established 1887, 55 ha), has some of the oldest cultivated woody specimens in Canada that have been evaluated for hardiness. Rose, hedge and rock garden annual and perennial test gardens are also present. Laurentian University Botanical Garden, Sudbury (established 1972, 7 ha), specializes in native plants of the region.

Québec: 

Jardin botanique, Montréal (established 1931, 73 ha), operated by Service des Parcs de la Ville de Montréal, includes outstanding conservatory displays, particularly bromeliads, orchids, ferns, gesneriads, aroides, cacti and other succulents, and a tropical rain forest. Extensive outdoor display gardens feature such specialties as taxonomic, economic, aquatic and medicinal gardens. 

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#8
Newfoundland: 

Oxen Pond Botanic Park, Memorial University, St John's (established 1972, 34 ha), contains specialized display gardens, including a garden to attract butterflies, set in a natural woodland setting.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#9 
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
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Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
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Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada

Album photos Collection N#365

Botanical Garden:

A botanical garden is distinguished from a public park or display garden (eg, Butchart Gardens, BC) by having a documented collection of woody or herbaceous PLANTS on which scientific research and teaching are conducted. Arrangement of plants within a botanical garden is often made according to a botanical evolutionary sequence, or by geographic origin, special use or function. If the collection consists primarily of woody plants, it may be called an ARBORETUM.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#1
Exactly what constitutes a botanical garden is debated among professionals. A very conservative view is a scientific garden of this kind must be associated with a university in order to fulfill its objectives as an educational and research facility. Such a definition would restrict the number of Canadian botanical gardens to only 4 (University of British Columbia, University of Alberta, Laurentian and Memorial).
At the other end of the spectrum several societies have been formed around private plant collections, billing themselves as botanical gardens even though they may have no horticultural staff, and operate entirely with part-time volunteers. Such gardens are usually limited to plant display. An acceptable interpretation of a botanical garden falls somewhere between the 2 extremes, and included some fine botanical gardens associated with municipalities. Canadian gardens form part of the American Association of Botanical Gardens and Arboreta and participate in the International Association of Botanical Gardens.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#2
First Botanical Gardens:

The early herbal or physic gardens were created by physicians and students of medicine to grow plants having medicinal or pharmaceutical properties. The first botanical gardens devoted to broader studies of plants, including those of both economic and horticultural significance, were developed in Italy: in Pisa (1543) and Padua (1545). Shortly thereafter, botanical gardens were established in Leipzig, Germany (1580); Leyden, Holland (1587); and Montpellier, France (1593).

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#3
In the 17th and 18th centuries, many gardens were founded to examine scientifically new plants introduced to Europe. Governments saw the potential of developing these plants as crops. The importance of botanical gardens in the introduction of new crop plants is exemplified by the Royal Botanic Garden, Kew, England (established 1759), which pioneered the development of rubber, banana, tea, pineapple, coffee and cacao.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#4
Many botanical gardens continue to introduce new plants, emphasizing both economic and ORNAMENTAL varieties. The tradition of systematic BOTANY (classifying and identifying plants) continues, and recent ecological studies are providing a better understanding of plant resources, particularly of rare and ENDANGERED PLANTS.

Development of Canadian Botanical Gardens:

The first botanical garden was established in 1861 by George Lawson at Queen's College (now QUEEN'S UNIVERSITY) in Kingston, Ont, but it lasted only until the 1870s. In 1886 the Experimental Farms Act of the federal Department of Agriculture was passed and, one year later, an arboretum and botanical garden was initiated at the former Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa. Other research- and display-oriented gardens were later developed by the department at other stations.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#5
The second university botanical garden was established at Vancouver by John Davidson in 1916. It continues to thrive as a separate academic service department of the University of British Columbia. The city of Montréal established the Jardin Botanique before WWII; it is now one of the major world gardens. The Royal Botanical Gardens in Hamilton were established in 1941. The postwar period saw several new gardens develop as population centres increased. A review of some Canadian botanical gardens follows.

British Columbia: 

UBC Botanical Garden (44.5 ha), including Nitobe Memorial Garden, Lohbrunner Alpine Garden, Asian Garden and BC Native Garden, operates a program of plant introduction to the nursery industry and an active educational research program. Van Dusen Botanical Display Garden (established 1972, 22 ha), operated by the Vancouver Board of Parks and Recreation, specializes in displays of ornamental plants and offers educational programs with the Vancouver Botanical Garden Association.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#6
Alberta: 

Devonian Botanic Garden, University of Alberta, Edmonton (established 1959, 77 ha), devotes special attention to alpine and native plants and conducts research on the hardiness of ornamental perennials and woody plants.

Ontario: 

Royal Botanical Gardens, Hamilton (809 ha), comprises a series of attractively landscaped gardens within a larger natural woodland setting, including Katie Osborne Lilac Garden, Iris Garden, Centennial Rose Garden, Rock Garden and Trail Garden of Annuals. The garden includes extensive natural areas and operates active educational and research programs.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#7
Agriculture Canada Arboretum and Botanic Gardens, Ottawa (established 1887, 55 ha), has some of the oldest cultivated woody specimens in Canada that have been evaluated for hardiness. Rose, hedge and rock garden annual and perennial test gardens are also present. Laurentian University Botanical Garden, Sudbury (established 1972, 7 ha), specializes in native plants of the region.

Québec: 

Jardin botanique, Montréal (established 1931, 73 ha), operated by Service des Parcs de la Ville de Montréal, includes outstanding conservatory displays, particularly bromeliads, orchids, ferns, gesneriads, aroides, cacti and other succulents, and a tropical rain forest. Extensive outdoor display gardens feature such specialties as taxonomic, economic, aquatic and medicinal gardens. 

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#8
Newfoundland: 

Oxen Pond Botanic Park, Memorial University, St John's (established 1972, 34 ha), contains specialized display gardens, including a garden to attract butterflies, set in a natural woodland setting.

Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#9 
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada
Gallery images of the Botanical Garden in Canada N#10 
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Album photos Collection N#354

When we think about the Berlin Wall, despite having an idea of how its length, we can’t easily envisage its real size. With this question in my mind, I decided to create a computer generated 3D model of the wall compiled together in a single frame.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#1
The “fourth-generation wall” (Grenzmauer 75) , known officially as “Stützwandelement UL 12.11″ , was the final and most sophisticated version of the  Berlin Wall. Begun in 1975 and completed about 1980, it was constructed from 45.000 separate sections of reinforced concrete, each 3.6 metres high and 1.2 metres wide. The concrete provisions added to this version of the Wall were done so as to prevent escapees from driving their cars through the barricades (“L” shape structure). The top of the wall was lined with a smooth pipe, intended to make it more difficult to scale. This version of the Wall is the one most commonly seen in photographs, and surviving fragments of the Wall in Berlin and elsewhere around the world are generally pieces of the fourth-generation Wall.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#2

The next step was to make a 3D model of a single segment from its blueprint and then duplicate it 45 thousand times. At that point I needed to decide how to compose all the pieces, so I ended up placing them together in the same proportions all from of a single segment. Doing this ensured that we are able to see both the shape of a single segment, on a larger scale, with more detail and the entire quantity that makes up the wall (exactly 45K pieces) together.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#3
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#4


Another step of the project is to have a 3D printed version of this fractal design in 1:1 scale (3,6 meters). So the viewer can easily recognise its form from a distance and upon closer inspection the wall can be viewed in its entirety. I am in search of commissions or sponsors to have it printed. Please contact me if you are interested.


Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#5

To demonstrate the 3D printed structure in real scale, it was virtually inserted next to the original wall segments at Berlin Wall Gallery of  Newseum in Washington.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#6
To envisage the actual size of the wall, the colossal structure (240 metres high) was placed in Alexanderplatz in true scale.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#7 
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#8

In this animation you see the whole fractal structure (exactly 45.000 segments) with a collapsing simulation. The original full length animation piece is available in 5+1 editions and FullHD resolution.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#9

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#10
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#11
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#12

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization

Album photos Collection N#354

When we think about the Berlin Wall, despite having an idea of how its length, we can’t easily envisage its real size. With this question in my mind, I decided to create a computer generated 3D model of the wall compiled together in a single frame.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#1
The “fourth-generation wall” (Grenzmauer 75) , known officially as “Stützwandelement UL 12.11″ , was the final and most sophisticated version of the  Berlin Wall. Begun in 1975 and completed about 1980, it was constructed from 45.000 separate sections of reinforced concrete, each 3.6 metres high and 1.2 metres wide. The concrete provisions added to this version of the Wall were done so as to prevent escapees from driving their cars through the barricades (“L” shape structure). The top of the wall was lined with a smooth pipe, intended to make it more difficult to scale. This version of the Wall is the one most commonly seen in photographs, and surviving fragments of the Wall in Berlin and elsewhere around the world are generally pieces of the fourth-generation Wall.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#2

The next step was to make a 3D model of a single segment from its blueprint and then duplicate it 45 thousand times. At that point I needed to decide how to compose all the pieces, so I ended up placing them together in the same proportions all from of a single segment. Doing this ensured that we are able to see both the shape of a single segment, on a larger scale, with more detail and the entire quantity that makes up the wall (exactly 45K pieces) together.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#3
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#4


Another step of the project is to have a 3D printed version of this fractal design in 1:1 scale (3,6 meters). So the viewer can easily recognise its form from a distance and upon closer inspection the wall can be viewed in its entirety. I am in search of commissions or sponsors to have it printed. Please contact me if you are interested.


Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#5

To demonstrate the 3D printed structure in real scale, it was virtually inserted next to the original wall segments at Berlin Wall Gallery of  Newseum in Washington.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#6
To envisage the actual size of the wall, the colossal structure (240 metres high) was placed in Alexanderplatz in true scale.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#7 
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#8

In this animation you see the whole fractal structure (exactly 45.000 segments) with a collapsing simulation. The original full length animation piece is available in 5+1 editions and FullHD resolution.

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#9

Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#10
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#11
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization
Berlin Wall, A Data Visualization - Image N#12


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