Ping-Reset by Bart Koppe is an installation where 36 internet routers attached to the ceiling are rebooted when functioning, making an attached object to make a sound, creating an orchestrated symphony generated by ping and reset.
, Universuty Of Minnesota Press
How many screens do we face in our daily lives? How much time each day do our eyes spend →
The volcanic mind of Niklas Roy seems to produce an unending flow of surprising ideas. After animating the curtains of his studio, he has now turned his attention towards a bizarre camera. →
249 pages, Amsterdam University Press, 2011, English, ISBN-13: 978-9089642561
Internet has been since the beginning of its commercial diffusion a popular medium, but only recently has there been a rising interest in →
In a very short time since they appeared, digital photo frames have become so popular that they now regularly invite aesthetic experimentation. In his recent project Poser, Constant Dullaart has offered an ironic →
In the urban landscape it can be hard to distinguish a sign from a trace and sometimes even from a piece of garbage. The global popularity of shoe tossing, the practice of throwing →
What happens if we scan a physical object and then restore it to its initial state using 3D technology? In his work Glitch Reality II the British designer Matthew Plummer-Fernandez has experienced →
When R. Murray Shafer conducted the International Sound Preference Survey a few decades ago, traffic noise was categorized as one of the least appreciated sounds in the world, together with dentist drills and →
ROOM 40, Book + 3″ CD, Dec 2010, RMBK001, ISBN-13: 978-0980814903
Collaborative sound mapping, random field recording, sonic memory and live transmission from specific sites are various approaches that have been explored and used in →
Check the Electrohype 2010 photo set here.
After a fascinating snowstorm, the sixth edition of Electrohype, the biennial for electronic art, opened at the Ystad Art Museum in Ystad (Sweden). A point of →
The ‘ Quantum Parallelograph ‘, designed by Patrick Stevenson-Keating, is a bizarre medical-looking white device made to translate our invisible inner workings into various languages interpreted by industry experts. The information produced →