Science, Art, Litt, Science based Art & Science Communication


Tech & Digital Art

Technology assisted art and technology related art

Members: 20
Latest Activity: Aug 9, 2016

"The Science of Art is like putting a microphone to the whispers of creativity that echo through the halls of every research laboratory fused with the late night musings of the artists in their studios" - Sachi DeCou

Technology has always been at the forefront of enabling art.

The new technologies can aid artists to explore new grounds to work on.

Discussion Forum

Apple Store - From An Artist's View Point

Started by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa. Last reply by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa Sep 11, 2015. 1 Reply

Many don’t think it’s possible, much less practical, to fuse modern technology with an exotic blend of humor and creativity. That’s why Fueled invited artist Evan Yee to install his renowned “The App…Continue

Tech visualization

Started by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa Aug 3, 2013. 0 Replies

A gigapixel image is a digital image bitmap composed of one billion (109) pixels…Continue

A computer that enables users to paint through the power of thought

Started by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa May 28, 2013. 0 Replies

A Computer that enables  users to paint through the power of thought has been developed by scientists, media reports revealed.To the viewer it is an accomplished semi-abstract image of flowers and…Continue

Part 2. Google art project

Started by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa May 22, 2013. 0 Replies

From Google Blogs Mario Testino to "The Scream" via Mark RothkoPosted: 21 May 2013 01:00 AM PDT Every day on the Art Project Google+ page we post a snippet of information about a painting, an artist…Continue

Comment Wall


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Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on December 10, 2014 at 11:13am

Electrifying art and technology
The world of fine art evolves as new media present themselves, giving artists new modes and environments for expression.

Given that premise, what better medium to work with than the medium of today: technology, asks Ken Rinaldo, professor and head of the Department of Art’s art and technology program.

Starting 5 p.m. Tuesday, a curious cluster of electronically produced art is plugging into Hopkins Hall Gallery for the Art + Technology program’s biannual student exhibition, “Algorithmic Sequitur,” which lasts through Dec. 12. The works were chosen from roughly 280 submissions by faculty members with an acceptance rate of about 50 percent.

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on December 8, 2014 at 8:55am

Code + culture: new media art from Japan
Domestic media artists have been using programming code in recent years to create some astonishing works of art. We look back at how this scene developed over the years and examine four contemporary artists who have defined the way the genre has evolved.
A new generation of domestic media artists has in recent years attracted plenty of international attention. This new breed of artist is typically defined through their tools — often programming code — working as developers at the intersection of art, design, engineering and technology, among other things.

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on December 5, 2014 at 6:20am

A Cornell Ph.D. student in applied physics etches famous works of art -- Escher, Magritte, Matisse -- onto silicon wafers used in modern digital devices.
Robert Hovden etched the Escher tessellations using focused high-speed ions. Why? Because he's a nanoscientist who spends his days studying objects with electron microscopes. And because maybe no one will notice he's copying famous works of art if the reproductions are so tiny. But don't call the intellectual-property cops just yet. Hovden has copied famous works of art deliberately and openly for his exhibit "When Art Exceeds Perception," an exploration of plagiarism in the age of bits and bytes.

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on December 4, 2014 at 5:49am

Using existing technology to create "art"!

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on November 22, 2014 at 6:35am

Engineering Photography Beautifully Reveals the Intersection of Science and Art
2014 Zeiss Photography Competition at the Department of Engineering

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on November 18, 2014 at 9:09am

Raghava KK is part of the tectonic shifts that have lead to the overlapping between technology and art. His latest app Flipsicle where people reply to public questions with photographic answers has managed to gain $ 2 million in funding without ever making a business plan. In an exclusive interview with Krishna Bahirwani, Raghava KK shares his thoughts on his role in the shifts that combine art and technology.

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on November 18, 2014 at 9:05am

Blending art and technology
Himalayan Times
Finding such a genius is difficult, but a similar combination of art, science and technology can be explored at the Art Tech Exhibition, that began at the ...

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on November 5, 2014 at 7:08am

Scientist Deliberately Pirates Art on a Nanoscopic Scale
Hovden has ‘pirated’ four famous works of art by scribing them into the surface of a silicon crystal using a focused ion beam. The features in the artwork replicas are five hundred times smaller than the eye can perceive and five times smaller than the wavelength of light.

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on November 5, 2014 at 7:06am

'Holistic engineers’ add art to science
Engineering and art were not always completely separate disciplines. Take Leonardo da Vinci, who seamlessly combined the two.
Five hundred years ago, you couldn’t really tell the difference between artists and engineers
At Delaware, the work of putting engineering in a broader societal context involves an interdisciplinary collaboration on a senior design prototype. Among last year’s projects was a device humans can safely wear for chest compression simulations during cardiopulmonary training, and so replace mannequins.

Art students made the device look more lifelike. Theater students, acting as patients, helped make it function more realistically.

Comment by Dr. Krishna Kumari Challa on October 28, 2014 at 9:40am

Art, science, technology show Fase 6.0 is open until Thursday at the CC Recoleta
Art and science have been bunking up in Buenos Aires for the last couple of months — September’s Third Kosice Biennial: Kosicean Utopias introduced the two disciplines beneath the quixotic light of the luminous vanguard before Arte y Robótica consolidated the romance a week or so ago. Centro Cultural Recoleta hosts the latest chapter of the love affair with FASE 6.0, an event peering into the future through art, science and technology.

The exhibition integrates robotics, video installations, biotechnology, and sculpture among other things under the slogan, “Technology, Policies, and Poetics.” Artistic and scientific experimentation form the backbone of the schedule presenting works by the likes of Leo Núñez, Leandro Yabkowski, and Fabiana Gallegos. The sixth edition of the five-day event also pays homage to pioneering filmmaker Narcisa Hirsch — the 76-year-old has worked extensively in Argentina, notably during the sixties and seventies, and played a vital role in the formation of experimental cinema in the country.


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