Sometimes the online world reveals unsuspected parallel dimensions. This is an unknown restyle of Neural independently (and secretly as we never knew about it) made by NY-based Motion and Graphic Designer, Clarke Blackham. Very nicely made, perhaps only a bit glossier for the magazine’s line, it testifies once more how even your most familiar outcomes can have another life somewhere else.
One of the peculiar aspects of streaming broadcasts is the immediate relocation of the information, grace to the structure of the capillary network that allows a 'world vision' staff continues, bringing any local content on the screens of remote places. This applies to both video broadcasts for those audio, with the latter, at times, even more specifically rooted in the territory and expression of a culture that needs to be understood and contextualized, prior to be enjoyed. The space from which come the sounds, then, is reduced to referencing in the title that appears in the player's file, while data flow inexorably to fill the buffer and the processor of the sound card before reaching our ears. But the more distant is located the origin of the transmission, the more attractive it will be an opportunity to listen, and this hypothesis is based on Radio Astronomy , the ambitious project of Radioqualia (Honor Harger and Adam Hyde) who made establishing collaborations with radio telescopes scattered across the globe. The sounds coming from the remote space are intercepted and decoded by the same radio telescopes and channeled into a specific sound stream on the network that connects definitely any place reached by the network with the frequencies generated in quite large quantities of light-years away. As the authors themselves define the Radio Astronomy is a "radio station that transmits sounds from space", and one of its most obvious quality is the implementation of the opportunity to really hear frequencies far hugely multiplying the effect of the remote space in which the network we have become accustomed.