In the 1980's, something changed the world forever. Computer technology, mostly due to the appearance of affordable Commodore 64's, entered households worldwide, providing the opportunity for everyone to create digital art. But existing art forms weren't the only ones to be re-implemented on these computers; brand new forms of art also appeared, ones thought to be impossible up to that point. Computers provided an opportunity for the creator to produce visuals and sound effects and combine them to create the ultimate audiovisual experience, by using only the language of mathematics and writing program code, without physical interaction. As a result of such techniques, demos were born, and with them, the demoscene subculture. A demo can best be understood as a spectacular animated music video which is usually a few minutes long. And yet it's something entirely different from a traditional video. Computer technics is the fastest developing part of our world, which produces more and more new opportunities for art. Moleman shows you now a digital subculture, where artists don't use always the latest technology, but their aim is also to bring out the best from 30 year-old computer technics."
Everything you see and hear is procedurally generated by the 4096 byte executable, in real time. It still blows my mind 7 years after release... More information about this release
Last week's 24hr Nurburgring was red flagged for 4 hours due to extreme rain. Once it restarted these were the conditions for the drivers.
The 15th Wellcome Image Awards were presented on 15 March 2016, celebrating the scientists, clinicians, photographers and artists who bring science to life through remarkable imaging.