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May 29 2017

May 16 2017

Creating The Never-Ending Bloom: The Amazing Mathematical Wonders of John Edmark

We’ve long marveled at artist John Edmark's (previously) kinetic objects that function as a medium to express a variety of mathematical formulas and concepts. The spiral-like sculptures often defy description and even when looking at them it’s hard to understand how they work, something he refers to as “instruments that amplify our awareness of the sometimes tenuous relationship between facts and perception.” The folks at SciFri recently visited with Edmark in his studio to learn more about how he works and to catch a glimpse of some rather unusual sculptures he’s created over the last few years.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viathorben thorben
linse
Play fullscreen
Reposted fromyetzt yetzt viau-dit u-dit

New Elaborate Patterns and Designs Carved on Produce by ‘Gaku’

Although we first mentioned his work here only a month ago, food artist Gaku has continues to share numerous examples of his inventive approach to food carving called mukimono. Gaku works with little more than an x-acto knife to carve quickly before the fruit or vegetable starts to change color, executing motifs and patterns often found in Japanese art. You can see even more of his latest works on Instagram.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viastarbug starbug

April 20 2017

linse
3836 f127 500
What a time to be alive
Reposted fromjagger jagger viau-dit u-dit

April 14 2017

linse

November 29 2016

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May 29 2017

May 16 2017

Creating The Never-Ending Bloom: The Amazing Mathematical Wonders of John Edmark

We’ve long marveled at artist John Edmark's (previously) kinetic objects that function as a medium to express a variety of mathematical formulas and concepts. The spiral-like sculptures often defy description and even when looking at them it’s hard to understand how they work, something he refers to as “instruments that amplify our awareness of the sometimes tenuous relationship between facts and perception.” The folks at SciFri recently visited with Edmark in his studio to learn more about how he works and to catch a glimpse of some rather unusual sculptures he’s created over the last few years.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viathorben thorben
linse
Play fullscreen
Reposted fromyetzt yetzt viau-dit u-dit

New Elaborate Patterns and Designs Carved on Produce by ‘Gaku’

Although we first mentioned his work here only a month ago, food artist Gaku has continues to share numerous examples of his inventive approach to food carving called mukimono. Gaku works with little more than an x-acto knife to carve quickly before the fruit or vegetable starts to change color, executing motifs and patterns often found in Japanese art. You can see even more of his latest works on Instagram.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viastarbug starbug

April 20 2017

linse
3836 f127 500
What a time to be alive
Reposted fromjagger jagger viau-dit u-dit

April 14 2017

linse

May 29 2017

May 16 2017

Creating The Never-Ending Bloom: The Amazing Mathematical Wonders of John Edmark

We’ve long marveled at artist John Edmark's (previously) kinetic objects that function as a medium to express a variety of mathematical formulas and concepts. The spiral-like sculptures often defy description and even when looking at them it’s hard to understand how they work, something he refers to as “instruments that amplify our awareness of the sometimes tenuous relationship between facts and perception.” The folks at SciFri recently visited with Edmark in his studio to learn more about how he works and to catch a glimpse of some rather unusual sculptures he’s created over the last few years.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viathorben thorben
linse
Play fullscreen
Reposted fromyetzt yetzt viau-dit u-dit

New Elaborate Patterns and Designs Carved on Produce by ‘Gaku’

Although we first mentioned his work here only a month ago, food artist Gaku has continues to share numerous examples of his inventive approach to food carving called mukimono. Gaku works with little more than an x-acto knife to carve quickly before the fruit or vegetable starts to change color, executing motifs and patterns often found in Japanese art. You can see even more of his latest works on Instagram.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viastarbug starbug

April 20 2017

linse
3836 f127 500
What a time to be alive
Reposted fromjagger jagger viau-dit u-dit

May 16 2017

linse
Play fullscreen
Reposted fromyetzt yetzt viau-dit u-dit

New Elaborate Patterns and Designs Carved on Produce by ‘Gaku’

Although we first mentioned his work here only a month ago, food artist Gaku has continues to share numerous examples of his inventive approach to food carving called mukimono. Gaku works with little more than an x-acto knife to carve quickly before the fruit or vegetable starts to change color, executing motifs and patterns often found in Japanese art. You can see even more of his latest works on Instagram.

Reposted fromcuty cuty viastarbug starbug
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