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prostheticknowledge:

HOW TO HIDE FROM CAMERAS Make Up Tutorial

A CV Dazzle technique (demonstrated by Jillian Mayer) to place make up which fools facial recognition algorithms - video embedded below:

We all know that cameras are watching our every step.

Find out how to hide from cameras, sensors, and any other facial recognition devices with these tips that will make you undetecable.
Camouflage yourself from face detection today with these tips.

CV Dazzle is key for hiding from computers and machines that are tracking you and building profiles. Don’t be susceptible to photo tagging by friends or governmental agencies ever again. The implementation of this makeup tutorial in your everyday life will be key to existing track-free.

Link

Hat-Tip to Erik Angle

— 11 months ago with 1266 notes

awarethroughthesenses:

A collection of 3D fabrics that fold, fracture and turn three-dimensional, derived from the flat printed pattern. The textiles are made in a unique process, in which the printed image defines the fabric’s dropping and folding. The light, elastic textiles are dyed and then screen printed with an inflexible material that indicates the nature of the fabric’s movement and creates a new, three-dimensional textile structure. — Mika Barr

(via monolithos)

— 1 year ago with 131 notes
#polygonal  #structure  #cloth  #soft  #pillow  #textiles  #folding 
 Created by Stefan Wagner, an interaction and motion designer based in Würzburg-Germany, Generating Utopia is a realtime visualisation of social location data. The project explores questions of what human habitats could look like if it was possible to transform them depending on the location-based behaviour of their residents. The data was taken from various users of Foursquare and visualised using Processing.

 Created by Stefan Wagner, an interaction and motion designer based in Würzburg-Germany, Generating Utopia is a realtime visualisation of social location data. The project explores questions of what human habitats could look like if it was possible to transform them depending on the location-based behaviour of their residents. The data was taken from various users of Foursquare and visualised using Processing.

— 1 year ago
#processing.org  #city  #data  #visualisation  #social  #location  #location-based  #würzburg  #map  #landscape 

prostheticknowledge:

bit.code

Mechanical installation from 2009 is a physical 1-bit glitch display - video embedded below:

BIT.CODE plays with the re-encoding of information and the recognizability of signs. It works with the infinite possibilities for combination of a finite number of bits, the smallest units of information.
The bits appear as black and white elements on the individual segments of the string. Each string is coded with the same bit pattern, which is reminiscent of Morse code. If the strings are moved in parallel, words seemingly appear (for a certain period of time) from ‘out of nowhere’ and disappear again. The perceived information causes a short opportunity for pause, a moment of serenity, of clarity – before the incessant flow of constellations, motions and changes starts anew.

Link

— 1 year ago with 6738 notes
ceramic-lab:

You are able to delve into the process of making these ceramic pieces through their interesting cut sections, as compared to the traditional ceramics. Check out more of the experiments by Unfold http://bit.ly/15drFN2  http://bit.ly/O6BOVx http://bit.ly/1dMUoQr

ceramic-lab:

You are able to delve into the process of making these ceramic pieces through their interesting cut sections, as compared to the traditional ceramics. Check out more of the experiments by Unfold http://bit.ly/15drFN2  http://bit.ly/O6BOVx http://bit.ly/1dMUoQr

(via monolithos)

— 1 year ago with 36 notes
#ceramics  #3d-printing  #Structure  #Unfold 

7knotwind:

Tim Knowles
postal project

London-NY
London-Dallas
London-Dublin

British artist Tim Knowles, uses the process of shipping to create drawings that embrace elements of chance and performance in their creation. Each work starts out as a blank page mounted in a box with a drawing device made from an acrylic wheel with a pen mounted in the center. The work is then sent through the postal system, where the pen tracks the movements encountered by the box over the course if its journey, each leaving its mark— from the hands of a delivery man to the cargo hold of a plane or the back of a truck.

The drawing is not considered complete until it arrives at its intended destination and is opened

(via wblut)

— 1 year ago with 418 notes
#process  #movement  #drawing  #shipping