Tel Aviv-based designer Noa Raviv
Melbourne-based photographer Emma Phillips recently traveled to an Australian salt mine and captured some otherworldly photos of the whitewashed landscape.
In describing her minimalist approach, Phillips writes, “I like pictures with not much in them, not too many distractions.” See the rest off the series below!
—- I’m seeing this in a nightclub of the future instead of a DJ… Epic!
Interactive audio installation by schnellebuntebilder is a musical sequencer which encourages dance - video embedded below:
The challenge was to get the museum‘s visitors dancing. But music alone wouldn’t make it for a spontaneous groove. Therefore, we turned the tables and invented the STEPSEQUENCER – a tool which is able to create sound and music out of human movements.
Sounds and beats are being created by the STEPSEQUENCER for as long as you interact with the exhibit’s stations: a round floor-projected “instrument” and three physical tools on the side – one for jumping, one for twisting and one for seesawing.
The pads of the round floor projection are being activated by touch. If you mark a field with your hands or feet, a sound is resonating each time the rotating pointer hits the field. Depending on the marked pad’s position, different sounds are arising, each of them variously combinable with others. Once the movements stop, the sounds will hush.
Following the fatal shooting of an unarmed black teen on Saturday, and the ensuing media portrayal of his death, Twitter expressed outrage in the form of a hashtag: #IfTheyGunnedMeDown
Joab saw that the tree was good for food, and that it should be decomposed into computational objects
Luma Grothe for Patricia Bonaldi, Winter 2014.
Frida Gustavsson by Andreas Sjodin