No words. Just look at the black and white patterns.
Instantly, one can identify:
Wind Speed
Wind Direction
Wind Currents
Spatial Patterns of Wind
Spatial Relationships to Places (Geographies, Built Environments, Objects)
Wind Cause and Effect
Wind Source
Wind Density
Wind Change
Wind Near Me
Wind Near You
Comparisons of Wind Patterns
Danger & Risk
Opportunity & Potential Reward
Air Resistance
Air Acceleration
Wind Power Generative Potential
Wind Duration
Movement of Particles
Movement of Biomaterials
Pressure Changes
Long Term Patterns & Meanings – Data & Knowledge
Visualizations/Realizations/Representations of the Invisible
A Single Variable Within A System of Related Variables:
Sunlight & Sun Intensity
Algae & Biomes
Vertical Layers & Convections
Environments (Mountains, Deserts, Oceans etc.)
Imagine seeing it all put together, the living system that drives wind, that is affected by wind, that is systemically irrevocably linked to wind, on one computer screen, displayed any way you want it to be displayed. What would you want. Whatever your answer, that is what WAYFINDER want to do, for you, for us, for everyone and everything. Not just for wind, but for everything complex, everything important, everything that advances our NETS potential.
 NETS+ - Version 2

Mappers of Complexity. Watch for new toolsets and a few bold new announcements. The answers, my friends, are blowing in the wind.

5 thoughts on “Semiotics- Wind

  1. The maps of waterways and vegetation are wonderful. Together with the wind map they open up the mind and imagination to just how well we could understand the earth if we could integrate and correlate visually all of these patterns to look for systemic relationships – knowledge – meaning – threats and opportunities. I am overwhelmed by my list of what maps I would like to experience that become the foundation for our proof process of how the earth works without us, and how it works with our interventions. Even the hidden world of insects and biomes – imagine mapping these on a global basis. In Minnesota, we have over 10,000 lakes, fed by rain, rivers and underground sources. The lakes are also the home for human made contaminants, milfoil, algae and bacteria, invasive species, and more. Experiencing this viscerally via visualization brings understanding to a stronger conscious awareness, and demands that the mechanisms for understanding cause and prevention and treatment also become visually accessible.

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