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In her career in the Digital Humanities- she worked for several years at the University of Virginia's Institute for Advanced Technology in the Humanities as the Visualization Systems Operator and the Director of 3D Modeling for the Rome Reborn project, which has been featured in Siggraph, Google Earth, Newsweek, the New York Times, and other publications worldwide. Her work at the Institute utilized Computer Graphics technology to further understanding, preservation, and access to cultural heritage and digital archaeology initiatives, particularly in ancient Rome. She also used these skills to develop interfaces and visualizations of American cultural heritage initiatives in her job as Senior Technology Specialist at Arkansas State University's Center For Digital Initiatives.  Kim Dylla also worked on the scientific side of the Computer Graphics technology she used in the Rome Reborn project, programming interfaces for NVIDIA/mental images' Reality Server remote rendering software.

Currently she is working with Flyover Zone, the leader in Scholarly Virtual Tourism. 

This fusion of science and art is inescapable througout all aspects of her work.

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