1. colepierce:

Colleen Plumb

    colepierce:

    Colleen Plumb

  2. sethshead:

composersdoingnormalshit:

Meredith Monk holding a turtle. 

I guess that’s normal by Meredith Monk standards?
Or am I abnormal for not thinking flying turtle perfectly normal?

    sethshead:

    composersdoingnormalshit:

    Meredith Monk holding a turtle. 

    I guess that’s normal by Meredith Monk standards?

    Or am I abnormal for not thinking flying turtle perfectly normal?

  3. gasoline-station:

by EMCN

    gasoline-station:

    by EMCN

  4. yossarianm:

New Music from #yossarian #quartet #piano #music #composer #colourspectrum

    yossarianm:

    New Music from #yossarian #quartet #piano #music #composer #colourspectrum

  5. 23 April 2014

    192 notes

    Reblogged from
    qvilts

    (Source: qvilts)

  6. Exclusive David Lang interview in Issue 6 of our Magazine! http://bit.ly/1mDiYJR (Photo by Axel Dupeux for I CARE IF YOU LISTEN Magazine).

    Exclusive David Lang interview in Issue 6 of our Magazine! http://bit.ly/1mDiYJR (Photo by Axel Dupeux for I CARE IF YOU LISTEN Magazine).

  7. Meze 11 Deco in review. Win a pair » http://bit.ly/1jYlGXv

    Meze 11 Deco in review. Win a pair » http://bit.ly/1jYlGXv

  8. (Source: lazyevaluationranch)

  9. emergentfutures:

Unnumbered sparks fly through the sky, created by cellphone signals


“The lighting on the sculpture is actually a giant website,” Koblin says. “It’s one huge Google Chrome window spread across five HD projectors. The content is being rendered in WebGL. It uses Javascript and shaders to render particles and sprites based on user motion, which is transmitted from mobile browser to our rendering browser via websockets. There are a lot of moving pieces here, from the local area network to the server (written in Go), to the sound system (also running in Chrome with Web Audio API) all the way through the LED light control system, which pulls pixel data directly from the browser.”
The end result: Viewers of the art were also a part of its creation, swiping and tapping on their screen to change the piece overhead. (You at home can get a taste of what the experience was like using this interactive WebGL model of the sculpture.)


Full Story: TED

    emergentfutures:

    Unnumbered sparks fly through the sky, created by cellphone signals

    “The lighting on the sculpture is actually a giant website,” Koblin says. “It’s one huge Google Chrome window spread across five HD projectors. The content is being rendered in WebGL. It uses Javascript and shaders to render particles and sprites based on user motion, which is transmitted from mobile browser to our rendering browser via websockets. There are a lot of moving pieces here, from the local area network to the server (written in Go), to the sound system (also running in Chrome with Web Audio API) all the way through the LED light control system, which pulls pixel data directly from the browser.”

    The end result: Viewers of the art were also a part of its creation, swiping and tapping on their screen to change the piece overhead. (You at home can get a taste of what the experience was like using this interactive WebGL model of the sculpture.)

    Full Story: TED

  10. gasoline-station:

by Matt Lief Anderson

    gasoline-station:

    by Matt Lief Anderson