interpretive programming

interpretive programming

[in′tər·prəd·iv ′prō‚gram·iŋ]
(computer science)
The writing of computer programs in an interpretive language, which generally uses mnemonic symbols to represent operations and operands and must be translated into machine language by the computer at the time the instructions are to be executed.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Researchers sensed that the intentional use of appropriate interpersonal touch (AIT) would provide a means of increasing credibility, encouraging receptivity to messaging, and generally increasing the effectiveness of interpretive programming. AIT may include a handshake, shoulder pat, high five, fist bump, or other form of physical touch that is appropriate for the interpreter and audience.
In addition to interpretive programming, CLFN summer employees will participate in construction and the band council will also contribute to dual-language visitor signage to be installed at English Bay.
The year 2012 brought the opportunity to move from my managerial post to the director of interpretive programming and education position with Tennessee State Parks in Nashville.
If you are heading for the park this summer, watch for posters, promotional material and walk-about personnel who will provide further information on the interpretive programming.
Each center offers an extensive trail system abundant with watchable wildlife, information on the Adirondacks and a wide-variety of educational and interpretive programming. You'll find it easy to spend the whole day learning about the six-million acre Adirondack Park.
The additional user space will mean Indian Village will have more to offer, says Provost, including enhanced interpretive programming. A pilot program will see interpreters talk about how First Nations people lived before they started using horses and then how horses were immersed into the culture and the changes horses brought in their everyday life with mobility and trade.
And of course in addition to formal research there's what the community tells you directly, which is the most important part of making your interpretive programming meaningful and relevant to new audiences.
One way that nature center staff have the potential to enhance the publics attachment to these centers as well as encourage repeat visitation is through regular interpretive programming. These programs take the form of personal interpretation such as talks, illustrated programs, and guided hikes, as well as non-personal interpretation such as written materials, museum exhibits, and technological media content.

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