1. Aptly called the 'Spider Dress', this piece of wearable tech features animatronic mechanical limbs that respond to external stimuli while defend the personal space of the wearer. The dress provides an extension of the wearers intuition: It uses proximity sensors as well as a respiration sensor to both define and protecting the personal space of the wearer. Approach the wearer to aggressively and the mechanical limbs move up to an attack position. Approach the system under calmer circumstance and the dress just might beckon you to come closer with smooth, suggestive gestures.

    3-D printed sensor based animatronic/mechatronic dress enabled by the Intel Edison acts as the interface between the body and the external world using technology and the garment as a medium of interaction. Testing-phase. The design will be showcased during CES alongside the Synapse dress for Intel, January 6-9th in Las Vegas, soon more...

    # vimeo.com/114828162 Uploaded 1.1M Plays 15 Comments
  2. The Lampp App let you can control the color and the light emitted by your screens, play music or define the connectivity of your device.

    Support us on:
    igg.me/at/lampp

    app-lampp.com

    # vimeo.com/112113640 Uploaded 6,175 Plays 0 Comments
  3. Breaking Wave is an anamorphic kinetic sculpture created for Biogen-Idec’s new headquarters in Cambridge, MA by Plebian Design and Hypersonic.

    Breaking Wave tells the story of the search for patterns, and the surprising results that come by changing our point of view. 804 suspended spheres move in a wave-like formation. When the wave crests and breaks, the balls hover momentarily in a cloud. From almost anywhere in the room, this cloud is purely chaotic, but step into one of two hidden spots, and this apparent chaos shows a hidden pattern. From the first, a labyrinth hints at the search for knowledge, and from the second, a Fibonacci spiral inspired flower reminds us of the natural order and patterns found in nature.

    Scientists search through billions of experimental data points in order to find patterns to develop new drugs, to treat Multiple Sclerosis, Cancer, and other diseases. Without a particular framework or perspective, these are just 0’s and 1’s, with no form or information. But with the perspective of an understanding of molecular dynamics, these data points create a clear picture about the hidden dynamics within the body, and allow scientists to craft drugs to successfully treat these diseases.

    Above the sculpture lies the mechanism that drives its motion. A motor drives a large rotating stainless steel cam. 36 rollers follow the contour of the cam, which traces out the overall waveform. Each roller slides on a linear track, pulling a cable that spins one of the 36 output shafts. Distributed along each shaft are different sized drums from which the wooden sphere (coated in zinc and steel, and then rusted chemically) are hung. As the shafts rotate, the drums pull the balls up and down – larger drums pull balls higher. In this way, the size of the 804 drums mechanically programs the images hidden in the cloud of balls.

    This concept was designed with pencil, paper, and Processing. The structure was designed in Solidworks. The piece was built with many hands, and several miles of wire rope.

    If you’d like to visit in person, Breaking Wave runs Monday through Friday, 8am to 8pm at 255 Binney St. in Cambridge, MA. The sculpture is viewable from the street, or from inside the lobby. Feel free to ask the guards where the hidden images are, if you don’t find them.

    Please check out "Order from Chaos" vimeo.com/102339558 for a making-of video by Alberta Chu's ASKlabs!

    Credits:
    Breaking Wave
    by Plebian Design and Hypersonic

    Project Management Small Design Firm
    Lighting Design David Weiner Design
    Material Development Lightfast D B
    Concept Rendering Carl Albrecht

    Special thanks to:
    Ed Dondero, Melissa Kendis, and Dan McIntyre at Biogen-Idec, Jenna Fizel, Nathan Lachenmyer, David Small, Heather Blind, Alberta Chu, Kasumi Hinouchi, Neal Mayer, Lauren McCarthy, Kyle McDonald, JB Michel, Dan Paluska, Chris Parlato, Plus Fabrication, Scott Taylor, Sosolimited, Chris Danemayer.

    Music by knolls

    # vimeo.com/103736199 Uploaded 190K Plays 19 Comments
  4. Parade is an interactive art installation designed by Dpt. and Laurent Craste for the Chromatic festival in Montreal.

    The installation consists in an imposing wooden cube. A lamp attached to the top of the structure dimly lights a livid and stripped scene where two porcelain vases lie on a white dresser. The lighting highlights their shadows on the wall. As soon as someone pushes the lightbulb, the shadows of the vases come to life and animate, as if by magic, to the rhythm of the swinging light source.

    Ceramist by trade, Laurent Craste is an internationally renown visual artist. Dpt is a creative digital agency specializing in the design and production of immersive experiences.

    Music: Ljoss by Forest Swords.

    dpt.co
    laurentcraste.com

    -----

    Parade est une installation artistique interactive conçue par Dpt. et Laurent Craste dans le cadre du festival Chromatic à Montréal.

    Céramiste de formation, Laurent Craste est un artiste visuel de renommée internationale. Dpt est une agence de création interactive spécialisée dans la conception et la réalisation d’expériences immersives.

    Musique: Ljoss par Forest Swords.

    dpt.co
    laurentcraste.com

    # vimeo.com/96615251 Uploaded 202K Plays 11 Comments
  5. Leaning Bench by Izabela Boloz
    More information on: izabelaboloz.com/leaningbench

    Credits:
    Movie: Conor Trawinski / Studio Mashed
    Dancer: Mintje Lupgens
    Music: Steven Henry
    Location: De Fabriek Eindhoven

    # vimeo.com/95325384 Uploaded 17.1K Plays 0 Comments

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