Strangeness, data walk, breathing lava, data collapse, entanglement, sempiternal elusive, claustrophobic categories calculating openness, crossfire of desires vanities, data sculpting world, charm the mind a strange voyage to unknown, talking trees and twisting viewpoints, languages to be shed as clothes, fascinating codes of creation, Copernicus gaia dance captivating how long before we eat Serres’s waffle and finally attract the Parliament of Being into our world?

So the attractor, a cry for new language, new words new eyes, time crumbles along the lines of physics, the entanglement dances in the light, satellite tiny tinderbox streaming vast quantities of data new territories of dimensional discoveries then data arising into sculpture, data sculpting a globe in turmoil, no tricks or treat just have a walk in the data, pointers to new vistas simple as winds arising out of dry figures, so many things to learn from data set ablaze, or from old stones, understanding wide and clean, to breathe, no more, attracting the horizon in your glance and honour our brethren plants, resilience made of mere gaia, data doubling daily, a rain of white noise murmuring in the distance, what attractors do we need to draw the future with our own hands?


To Breathe

Man was created of the Earth, and lives by virtue of the air; for there is in the air a secret food of life…whose invisible congealed spirit is better than the whole earth.”

Resonance Space (VR) - Interactive Big Data Sculpture

Resonance Space (VR) - Interactive Big Data Sculpture is an Augmented Reality/immersive installation on the topic of global warming. Alexander Peterhaensel created a responsive audiovisual environment: a resonant space which reacts to the presence of the user/visitor. The virtual environment, based on Big Data sets of global weather data, metaphorically and factually representing our world climate, will be thrown out of balance by the presence of the visitors.

Quantum Oscillographs

At the JRC, quantum physicist Constantin Coutsomitros passed electronic pulses through his quantum walks experiment. This experiment involved a laser beam pointed at a crystal. The crystal split the beam into two entangled beams, and the original beam was absorbed by a special filter so that it does not interfere with the other two entangled beams. These two beams were connected and could “feel” the same interference. When one beam is altered, the other beam follows suit. Melanie King's Quantum Oscillographs visually represents the two entangled beams.