Open air art installation by Kimchi and Chips produces geometric forms in air with an array of computer controlled mirrors and lights - video embedded below:
Kimchi and Chips create phantoms of light in the air, crossing millions of calibrated beams with their work Light Barrier, 2014. The light installation creates floating graphic objects which animate through space as they do through time.
A fascination with natural light drove the technique of the impressionist painters, they explored new qualities of colour and the trail of time. Kimchi and Chips’ study of digital light discusses a new visual mechanic, their installation adding to the visual language of space and light. As the artist’s inquiry deepens, brush strokes become descriptive like code, detailing reality and allying light with canvas.
You can find out more background about the project at Creative Applications here
To make his furniture, artist Greg Klassen collects trees (in a sustainable way, I might mention) from the river bed of the Nooksack River which flows near his home in Lynden, Washington and then transforms them into gorgeous works of art; cutting, carving and sanding them all by hand. You can see more of the gorgeous work below!
TitanFall - Concept Art
Created by Bruno Werneck
The Elumotion Robotic Hand
The Elu-1 Hand was developed for RT-1, a bilateral human-scale robot torso
The hand is a powerful 9 degree of freedom, lightweight unit (740g).
All the hand actuators are situated within its volume, eliminating any transmission problems when the hand is mounted on an articulated wrist. The hand is actuated using servo motors fitted with precision gearing with encoders enabling high accuracy positioning.
Elu-1 Hand and RT-1 are controlled using the robust CANbus system that minimises wiring.
At GE Global Research, a tube of almost pure quartz is heated to temperatures of around 1,700 degrees Celsius to create custom laboratory glassware. The material is then molded and tailored specifically to the experiment it’s being created for. Imagery by @seenewphoto.
Game over, man, game over ! Aliens in Lego by Missing Bricks. More pics here.
We’re stuck in an awkward spot. We can manufacture nearly any 3-D product we’d like. But these objects are trapped behind the 2-D computer screen we design them in.
One solution is to 3-D print a plastic mock up. A more efficient solution is a new working concept called Gravity Sketch. It’s essentially a 3-D notebook. You put on a pair of video glasses, grab the stylus, and hold a tablet in your hand. Then you draw your creation in 3-D space using augmented reality—the glasses, pen, and tablet work in concert to create a digital illusion that your drawing is floating right there in front of you. But you’re literally drawing on a 2-D surface.