Tuesday, October 31, 2006
electro musical box television : the action is to use a bent musical box television , that will be the container of the electro shock technology , the melodie of the musical boxwill send pulses in heir beat that will flow trough the user , the televison has a film that rotates in a loop showing a picture of kids rowing at the river , this image is modified in a sutil way when the machin starts to electrocute , in the inside of the toy , will be a light shivering at the voltage , to biger a voltage faster the sparklingTokes
LoVid is an interdisciplinary artist duo composed of Tali Hinkis and Kyle Lapidus. Our work includes live video installations, sculptures, digital prints, patchworks, media projects, performances, and video recordings. We combine many opposing elements in our work, contrasting hard electronics with soft patchworks, analog and digital, or handmade and machine produced objects. This multidirectional approach is also reflected in the content of our work: romantic and aggressive, wireless and wire-full. We are interested in the ways in which the human body and mind observe, process, and respond to both natural and technological environments, and in the preservation of data, signals, and memory.LoVid
77 Million Paintings By Brian Eno
Sunday, October 22, 2006
By combining and layering Eno's hand-made slides, the package is claimed to generate 77 million different artworks automatically. Paintings continuously transform and change as new slides fade in and others fade away. It's like ambient music for the eyes.
I'm guessing that a fair number of the 77 million paintings are almost indistinguishable, differing only slightly in colour or fade levels. That's not to say that there aren't plenty of images: even though one design motif has repeated in the time I've been using the software, I haven't noticed any similar 'paintings'. You're extremely unlikely to see anything that closely resembles the following pictures anywhere else.
77 Million Paintings By Brian Eno Review
Thursday, October 19, 2006
These experiments and prototypes try to accurately reference the original inventors where possible. Copyright in the drawings and documentation is owned by kaustic.net and making any content of this site available though reproduction, retransmission or republication is explicitly forbidden. If you feel that any information on this site is presented in violation of existing copyrights or patents or if you feel you ought to be (or are wrongly) credited, you can contact Hastings at the kaustic dot net domain by email.
kaustic is not responsible for use or abuse of the presented information.Kaustic Machines
The Metal Monster
Sunday, October 01, 2006
The Metal Monster is a portable analogue distortion amp.
Buckets full of gain in a heavy duty IP65 die cast zinc alloy casing.
Circuits have been optimised for increased battery life.
Comes with rechargable battery, mains charger and enough Plug & Play options to keep you busy for a long time.link