Daniel Rozin
Wooden Mirror, 2014
wood, motors, video camera, custom software, microcontroller
6 x 6’ / 1.8 x 1.8 m

An interactive sculpture made up of non-reflective square wooden pixels. The piece reflects any object or person in front of it, moving fast enough to create live…


"There are two great mysteries that overshadow all other mysteries in science. One is the origin of the universe. That’s my day job. However, there is also the other great mystery of inner space. And that is what sits on your shoulders, which believe it or not, is the most complex object in the known universe. But the brain only uses 20 watts of power. It would require a nuclear power plant to energise a computer the size of a city block to mimic your brain, and your brain does it with just 20 watts. So if someone calls you a dim bulb, that’s a compliment."

Michio Kaku (via mindblowingscience)

(via wildcat2030)





These Smartphone-Controlled Lightbulbs Are Now Shipping
Called Ilumi, these Bluetooth-enabled light bulbs create a mesh network of lights in your home, all controlled by a mobile app.
Read More>



“What if we tried to make a different kind of computer, one that didn’t demand your attention, that didn’t try to absorb you in interaction, that merely displayed beautiful things from the Internet?”  - This Kickstarter darling reached its goal within 30 minutes. Here’s how it will change the art world.


it’s a sunny day and i feel like killing myself.



WHERE does creativity come from? For centuries, we’ve had a clear answer: the lone genius. The idea of the solitary creator is such a common feature of our cultural landscape (as with Newton and the falling apple) that we easily forget it’s an idea in the first place. But the lone genius is a myth that has outlived its usefulness. Fortunately, a more truthful model is emerging: the creative network, as with the crowd-sourced Wikipedia or the writer’s room at “The Daily Show” or — the real heart of creativity — the intimate exchange of the creative pair, such as John Lennon and Paul McCartney and myriad other examples with which we’ve yet to fully reckon.



Russian artist Leonid Tishkov travels the world with his own “Private Moon.”