A while ago I had the opportunity to meet Jenny Sennott, a weaving instructor at Access Arts. And this is a short video from our meeting WATCH:
Greetings Artsy folks (and semi-artsy folks like me!),
I am proud to announce that I am reviving lets-be-ART-ticulate! WOOHOO ART! I will be posting something new every week on Fridays. First order of business for this week….
These false-color SEM images reveal microscopic flower structures created by manipulating a chemical gradient to control crystalline self-assembly.
To create the flower structures, Noorduin and his colleagues dissolve barium chloride (a salt) and sodium silicate (also known as water glass) into a beaker of water. Carbon dioxide from air naturally dissolves in the water, setting off a reaction which precipitates barium carbonate crystals. As a byproduct, it also lowers the pH of the solution immediately surrounding the crystals, which then triggers a reaction with the dissolved waterglass. This second reaction adds a layer of silica to the growing structures, uses up the acid from the solution, and allows the formation of barium carbonate crystals to continue.
Images courtesy of Wim L. Noorduin
To me the word art is very widely defined.
I believe full heartedly that art (instead of beauty) is in the eye of the beholder.
Last week I made a trailer for Vox Magazine for their fiction feature. As I edited the trailer, I realized this was my art. Video is my medium where I can be artistic.
Big news in the art world this week. Lost Warhols have surfaced from a floppy disk.
After 30 years, the Warhol museum in Pittsburgh finally got the digital art pieces off the disk. Enjoy.
More on the story: Washington Post
Apparently elephants can…Watch.
When Google Glass was introduced it rattled the technology world and changed the game, suddenly wearable technology was on a verge of exploding.
It has now infiltrated the art world. Introducing David Datuna:
^Photo by KIWI Arts Group