3D printing

Start Date: 
27 Jul 2013
Hours: 
Events from noon - 10PM
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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The Very First Year 
July 27, noon-10pm 

Join us for a full-day event exploring aspects of gender, feminism, technology and art in consideration of the fact that since Eyebeam's founding 16 years ago, 2013 marks the very first year that its roster of Fellows and Residents includes more women than men.

Featuring afternoon installations and activities by Feminist Economics Department (the FED), Miki Foster, Jen Kennedy + Liz Linden, Queer Technologies, Cassie Thornton, and Caroline Woolard, and an evening potluck dinner with presentations of current work by numerous female Eyebeam Alumnae.

 
Projects: The Very First Year
People: Caroline Woolard, Cassie Thornton, CHiKA, Claudia Hart, Feminist Economics Department, Jen Kennedy, Katayoun Vaziri, Katie Torn, Kristin Lucas, Laurel Ptak, Lauren McCarthy, Liz Linden, Miki Foster, Queer Technologies, Zach Blas
Tags: 3D printing, cyberfeminism, eyebeam alumnae, feminism, gender issues, potluck, reading group
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Feminist Reproduction 3D Printing Workshop

Since Eyebeam’s founding 16 years ago, 2013 marks the very first year that its roster of Fellows and Residents includes more women than men. The Very First Year is a series of public events and installations in consideration of this fact, organized by 2013 fellow Laurel Ptak and inspired by her ongoing research at Eyebeam into cyberfeminist art practices since the 1990s.

 The Very First Year will explore contemporary aspects of gender, feminism, technology and art from numerous angles. A range of activities and installations will take place at Eyebeam, including public events on:

Project Created: 
July 2013
 
Start Date: 
21 May 2013
Hours: 
6:00PM-9:00PM
Cost: 
$25.00
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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PURCHASE TICKETS ONLINE

 
Projects: Computational Fashion
People: Arthur Young-Spivey, Francis Bitonti, Sabine Seymour
Tags: 3D printing, digital fabrication, Fashion, wearable technology
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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Cicatrix, Charred Bodies: Pain and Redemption in Virtual and Real Worlds opens at the Eyebeam Window Gallery on November 29th. "Cicatrix" refers to scar tissue, and for his installation Eyebeam Resident Alan Sondheim juxtaposes early radio equipment with contemporary models of virtual avatars to meditate on virtuality as it relates to distortion, pain, and death. In a reflection on the Four Noble Truths of Buddhism, Alan comments how in Second Life pain physically cannot occur, but therefore it also cannot be stopped. The avatars he creates, both through digital texture mapping and 3D printing, capture distorted bodies in moments of unnatural pain. The elements of distortion in Alan's work are aural, too: several antique crystal radio sets will be amplified so they can be heard through the glass in the Window Gallery. Cicatrix, Charred Bodies will be on view in the window gallery until December 11th.

 

maudatar

"]below are a couple of urls to online websites that we connect to for
the fact we think they really are truly worth visiting[...]...

"[...]what follows are a couple of references to websites which I link to
as we feel they're truly worth checking out[...]..."

http://www.alansondheim.org/maudatar1.jpg
http://www.alansondheim.org/maudatar2.jpg
http://www.alansondheim.org/maudatar3.jpg
http://www.alansondheim.org/maudatar4.jpg

maudatar is an abstracted avatar-form produced originally in Blender
and motivated by modified bvh files in a number of videos. there are
some internal chambers which may or may not connect. the form is

 

alanprint

http://www.alansondheim.org/ap.mp4

alanprint short video
alanprint production
alanprint solution
alanprint product and branding
alanprint marketing genius production
alanprint short video solution
alanprint charred marketing production
alanprint charred marketing solution
alanprint shard product branding
alanprint shard production solution
alanprint shared alanprint production
alanprint shared alanprint solution

 
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Ruins (1), detail from an installation of tumors - printed on eyebeam's Dimension 3D printer

For most of the 200,000 women in the United States diagnosed with breast cancer each year, medical imaging is the entry point into the disease. Yet, rarely does a woman get to see her M.R.I. or get a sense of the shape or physicality of the malignancy inside her. Research suggests that tumor visualization can be an important aspect of dealing with the aftermath of cancer, with positive psychological and possibly physiological effects on patients.

Project Created: 
November 2010
 
Shared by reBlog @ Eyebeam

printedvessel.jpg

Unfold Fab announced the first successful printing of a ceramic vessel by a 3D printer. Interestingly, one of the biggest challenges seems to be eliminating the bubbles in the clay. However, what I want to know is, how to fire the resulting pieces?

 
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