traer.physics : Tendrils

February 13th, 2006 | Filed under: Programming | 1 Comment »

Tendrils | squiggle, yank, fun | more traer.physics for Processing from Jeffrey Traer Bernstein

Man in|e|

February 13th, 2006 | Filed under: Programming, Video | 2 Comments »

Body simplified | time stretched | body-space | space stretched [video]

via networked_performance

Atomic Bomb Stills

February 13th, 2006 | Filed under: Photography, Scary | No Comments »

Harold Edgerton‘s rapatronic photographic technique captured nuclear fireballs with 10 nanosecond exposures. [more]

Brooklyn Digital Foundry + OMA

February 12th, 2006 | Filed under: Architecture, Video | No Comments »

OMA’s Museum Plaza in Louisville? neh. Brooklyn Digital Foundry‘s concept video? nice.

via A Daily Dose of Architecture

Christian Schneider : Monk Agents

February 12th, 2006 | Filed under: AI, Design, Programming | No Comments »

::christian_schneider and 5000 agents draw Thelonious Monk.

CPUShare: Supercomputers for the rest of us

February 12th, 2006 | Filed under: Computing, Internet, Social | No Comments »

CPUShare aims to translate your free CPU time to supercomputing credits on the same network at a later time or real hard cash (soon).

Andrej Belic : Undersea Photography

February 12th, 2006 | Filed under: Photography | No Comments »

Andrej Belic‘s photos from the deep.


February 12th, 2006 | Filed under: Design, Mapping, Programming | No Comments »

a t m o s p h e r e presents a large cloud of information on a wide presentation screen that can be manipulated by three handheld devices mounted on plinths within the gallery space. The visitor takes one of the devices and physically moves it within a designated area, thereby manipulating the information presented both on the screen and the larger projection.

Maximum Suburbia

February 7th, 2006 | Filed under: Architecture, Urbanism | 5 Comments »

Low income homes in Ixtapaluca, Mexico City (10,000 units. It’s real.)
more Mexico City aerial views from the helicopter pilot/photographer C.O. Ruiz


A better look at viruses through code

February 4th, 2006 | Filed under: Biology, Computing, Photography | 3 Comments »

New software developed by Purdue University’s Wen Jiang enables scientists to observe viruses at an unprecedented level of detail.

“While before we could only see virus parts that were symmetric, we can now see those that have non-symmetric structures, such as portions of the one our paper focuses on, the Epsilon 15 virus that attacks salmonella. . .This software will enable a substantial expansion of what we can see and study. We remain limited to observing those viruses that are identical from one individual viral particle to the next — which, sadly, is still only a small portion of the viral species that are out there. But it is a major step forward toward our goal of seeing them all.”

[press release]

via Medgadget