Do Not Enter, by Evan Roth and Urban Hacking Gent, Belgium 2011 workshop participants:
Hacking the escalator, by Tempra-nator
SewerParty, by Sven Hoskens:
Paris Metro All Dolled Up, by Klix
How to get a free ride on the Paris Metro, by Klix:
LOST CAT, by Tempra-nator:
Fill Her Up, by Ninja
894 animated gifs
1 music video
I ran the inaugural Animated Gif Mashup workshop last week at NIMk as part of Video Vortex. Big thanks to all of the gif hunters and mashers that spent their Thursday wading their feet in the pools of web 1.0. The above video was created entirely from gifs found and mashed by workshop participants over the course of a single day.
A few slides from the resulting presentation:
Graffiti Analysis Sculpture
31 x 20 x 35 cm
This Barcelona specific installation of Graffiti Analysis is currently on exhibition as part of Kitsch Digital. The sculpture was created by algorithmically averaging the motion captured data from local graffiti writers and produced on a rapid prototyping 3D printer.
.gml data from the Barcelona Graffiti Analysis sessions can be downloaded here.
More on the Kitsch Digital exhibition coming soon from tbx.
Today is the last chance to vote for Graffiti Analysis and Graffiti Markup Language for the Transmediale 2011 Open Web Award. The margin is still very close (within 50 votes), so every vote really counts at this point.
Q. Is the voting process annoying?
Q. Is it ridiculous to pit three very strong open initiatives against each other for a relatively small amount of funding?
Q. If you win, will you use the opportunity to further alienate yourself from the new media arts festival scene?
For instructions on how to vote and to see the current vote tally go to:
Even if you’re not a fan of graffiti, a vote for GA/GML is a vote for bringing new audiences into the free culture movement and expanding the influence of open source and open data further into popular culture.
For other reasons to vote for GA and GML look no further than community development from just the last few months….
An exciting new hardware design and use of Laser Tag to protest censorship issues in the arts at the MOCA in Los Angeles (to read more about the controversy surrounding Jeffrey Deitch’s and MOCA’s decision to remove a mural by BLU see: LA Times, Huffington Post and Boing Boing):
Thanks in advance for your support.
The expressions published in this site are all in the public domain. You may enjoy, use, modify, snipe about and republish all F.A.T. media and technologies as you see fit.