#art

HygroScope: Meteorosensitive Morphology by Achim Menges Architect,

The project explores a novel mode of responsive architecture based on the combination of material inherent behaviour and computational morphogenesis. The dimensional instability of wood in relation to moisture content is employed to construct a climate responsive architectural morphology.

Suspended within a humidity controlled glass case the model opens and closes in response to climate changes with no need for any technical equipment or energy. Mere fluctuations in relative humidity trigger the silent changes of material-innate movement. The material structure itself is the machine.

Watch the video: https://vimeo.com/41075549

Nocturne by Nayan Kulkarni

Integrated colour and light based artwork utilising bespoke LED lights controlled by the tide and a database of digital photographs contributed by members of the public.

GIF-ITTI by INSA

UK-based artist and designer INSA creates these mesmerizing living street art pieces by painting over a wall several times, photographing each stage and then assembling the stills into GIFs.

Ruby Tree with Moons by Robert Mickelsen

Lampworked borosilicate glass, sculpted, blown, graal technique.

Tempestuoso by Robert Mickelsen

Lampworked borosilicate glass.

Lifeform 051711 by Robert Mickelsen

Lampworked borosilicate glass, sculpted, blown, graal technique.

Point of Contact
by Dan Lorrimer
Sculpture made of Mild Steel and Polyurathane.

Point of Contact by Dan Lorrimer

Sculpture made of Mild Steel and Polyurathane.

Millefiori by Fabian Oefner

The shapes, you see in these image are about the size of a thumbnail. They are created by mixing ferrofluid with water color and putting it into a magnetic field.

Ferrofluid is a magnetic solution with a viscosity similar to motor oil. When put under a magnetic field, the iron particles in the solution start to rearrange, forming the black channels and separating the water colors from the ferrofluid. The result are these peculiar looking structures.

High Speed Liquid Flowers by Jack Long

These high speed photographs of colored water are captured in a way to mimic the shape of blooms, leaves, and even pots. Photographer Jack Long creates cocktails of dyes, thickeners, and pigments for each component of the shot and then blasts them through a customized mechanism before snapping a perfectly timed capture.

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