abstract: The body, the dance, the technology and the world are considered here semiotic and evolving open systems. And this comes from the hypothesis that these properties are the ones that could make possible the emergency of a new way from which contemporary dance would express itself: dance interactive technologies. These systems keep a constant exchange, transforming themselves and always tending to complexity. That’s why we appoach this here as Open Body: the carbon body’s media impregnated with silicon.
On November 2nd a group of architects, builders, students, makers, educators, inventors and designers packed in for the Creative Architecture Machines Colloquium at California College of the Arts. The talk was organized by Jason Kelly Johnson of Future Cities Lab and brought together five practices working at the intersection of fabrication, computation, and making. Johnson led off the evening with …
«Un camino que se recorre con precisión hasta su final, desemboca, precisamente, en ninguna parte». Frank Herbert. Dune. El ser humano siempre ha querido, porque ha necesitado, cartografiar el mundo. Porque nos aterra la incertidumbre. Porque necesitamos conocer la realidad para respirar en ella. Así, desde la aparición del pergamino, y aún más del papel, […]
Traditionally, cities have been viewed as the sum of their locations – the buildings, monuments, squares and parks that spring to mind when we think of ‘New York’, ‘London’ or ‘Paris’. In The new science of cities (Amazon US| Amazon UK), Michael Batty argues that a more productive approach is to think of cities in terms of …
The National Intelligence Council has just released its much anticipated forecasting report, a 140-page document that outlines major trends and technological developments we should expect in the next 20 years. Among their many predictions, the NIC foresees the end of U.S. global dominance, the rising power of individuals against states, a growing middle class that will increasingly challenge governments, and ongoing shortages in water, food and energy. But they also envision a future in which humans have been significantly modified by their technologies — what will herald the dawn of the transhuman era.
After helping to define the digital era of architecture, Los Angeles-based architect and UCLA professor Greg Lynn has shifted his purview somewhat. Lynn can ...
Luciana P. Santos's insight:
"After helping to define the digital era of architecture, Los Angeles-based architect and UCLA professor Greg Lynn has shifted his purview somewhat. Lynn can now be found conducting research on moving architecture, using the latest industrial technology to experiment with the possibilities of what it might mean for buildings to move, be moved, or take shape from a process involving movement."
Eric Fischer a créé ces cartes de villes plus ou moins touristiques en utilisant les donnés géographiques insérés dans les métadonnées de photos envoyés sur des sites de partages d’images. Pour différencier les touristes des habitants il a regardé dans le compte de chaque utilisateur si il y avait des photos de la même ville prises à plusieurs mois d’intervalle ou si elles étaient regroupés sur quelques jours. Les touristes sont marqués en rouge, les habitants en bleu et en jaune ceux dont il était impossible de savoir.
Par exemple sur la carte de Paris au dessus un voit bien Montmartre en haut de la ville qui est bien sur pris en photo majoritairement par des touristes alors que le parc des buttes Chaumond juste à droite est principalement photographié par des locaux. De la même façon en bas de la carte on voit Versailles fréquenté par des touristes alors que le parc de Sceaux est plus apprécié par les habitants bien que moins photographié.
In his new book "Me++: The Cyborg Self and the Networked City", William J. Mitchell tells the story of the reciprocal relationship between man and technology - how one shapes the other in a cyclical and temporal process. These mutually reinforcing phenomena are most visible when looking at design and architecture and their manifestation in cities in particular. The characteristic new architecture of the 21st century occurs at the intersection of three realms: electronic information flows, mobile bodies and physical places. So, what we are experiencing is not the replacement of the physical space with electronic versions, but the sophisticated integration of digital networks within physical supply chains.
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