The New-Media Arts Protocol to use Stem Cells (abbreviated to NMAP-SC) is an interdisciplinary template-based protocol designed as an attempt to processes stem cells inside new-media arts labs worldwide. The mutual contributions between bio labs and new-media labs to promulgate the outputs of stem cells research is the core of this protocol, by which New-Media Art can provide a wide range of strategies to attract scientists into public engagement projects as well as it offers many approaches to integrate the public in a unified area with different stakeholders (politicians, policymakers, clinics, and industry) to participate directly in the process of science and thus learn more about the processes of scientific inquiry to get stem cells as open science. Any institution or research centre can use this template-based protocol in its current Beta version to build cooperation between a team of new-media artists and a team of biologists.
This protocol has been designed in order to facilitate smooth and effective cooperations between Biologists and new-media artists, or between stem cell research labs and new-media arts labs. The designed protocol aims at employing the treasure of tools and methodologies in new-media arts in order to define stem cell research as open science by three approaches:
- Promulgate/simplify the conceptual issues related to stem cell research.
- Disseminate stem cell research into the public arena.
- Transfer stem cell as material from biological labs to new-media arts labs.
By using new-media art as a science of engagement, these three approaches are crucial, by which an unlimited number of public engagement projects would be built and integrate the laypeople into countless critical issues related to their biological future towards more democratic sciences.
After the protocol has been designed in its first version, A ten-question survey has been designed to ask biologists, new-media artists and other stakeholders about their satisfaction and the ability of such protocol to achieve unlimited numbers of public engagement projects that can achieve the above three purposes in order to get stem cell as open science.
Special thanks are due to Dr Clara Novo, Stem cell researcher at The Babraham Institute, Babraham Research Campus, Cambridge, for her valuable time spent to discuss publications related to this project.
We would like to thank Hannah Star Rogers, Margot Mcmahon, Roberta Gerling Moro, Gina Czarnecki, Ana Peraica, Adam Zaretsky, Michael Edel, Eitan Mendelowitz, and Paz Tornero for their valuable comments and contributions.
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