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Fenêtre arrière sur le Japon en papier augmenté. Kyoto, envoyée spéciale (texte et photos) De la fenêtre rêveuse à la fenêtre voyeuse, en passant par des fenêtres toujours voyageuses, les papiers coupés, cadrés, sérigraphiés et juxtaposés de Julie Stephen Chheng prennent vie dans l’univers virtuel d’un écran de téléphone mobile qui révèle les paysages animés de Thomas Pons. C’est le prétexte de leur nouvelle exposition Uramado (« fenêtre arrière »), conçue ce printemps à la Villa Kujoyama de Kyoto, à voir du 26 mai au 19 juin à l’Institut français de Tokyo. « On avait commencé avec des prototypes de wagons en papier, raconte Julie dans son studio de résidence à la Villa.

On travaille beaucoup avec la réalité augmentée (RA) pour basculer dans le monde imaginaire de la rêverie, et du coup passer du papier à l’animation par le biais de la RA et la fenêtre. . « Ce projet est né quand nous sommes venus au Japon il y a deux ans, explique Julie. «Uramado, Fenêtres sur…», exposition jusqu’au 19 juin à l’Institut français de Tokyo. Les Low-tech - LTL - Low-tech Lab. DIY Cellphone. Living Joconde | Living Joconde.

Strate à Futur en Seine 2015 | Strate, école de design. Strate à Futur en Seine : fidèle au rendez-vous ! Strate Ecole de Design sera présente cette année encore, dans 3 événements ou lieux du grand Festival du Numérique organisé par le Pôle de Compétitivité Cap Digital, du 12 au 15 juin, à la Gaîté Lyrique et au CNAM. Prototype technologique financé par la région Ile-de-France, imaginé par Florent AZIOSMANOFF, et porté par L’INSTITUT DU MULTIMEDIA LEONARD DE VINCI associé à Strate, Ecole de Design, la Living Joconde préfigure ce que pourrait devenir la joaillerie à l’heure des objets connectés. Ciselé par le célèbre ATELIER MATHON, La living Joconde est un camée vivant, à l’image de Mona Lisa, qui réagit aux émotions de celle qui la porte ou la regarde ! Au côté de ce bijou du XXIe siècle, l’IIM a conçu un tableau vivant, à partir du célèbre portrait, donnant à voir de manière plus fine encore, la subtilité des comportements dynamique de la mystérieuse jeune femme.

>>> En savoir plus >>> En savoir plus À propos de Cap Digital. Home - tempescope. Home - Ultrahaptics. After Dark. Play Video Over five nights in August 2014, the public logged-on to the After Dark web app to take a space-age tour through 500 years of British art. Equipped with cameras, the robots’ journeys were watched by thousands of people world-wide via the internet, alone in their adventure except for their robotic co-explorers. A few lucky people, chosen at random, were given the opportunity to actually control a robot themselves, navigating their own journey round Tate Britain’s historic building and collection. Designed specifically for this task, the robots were fitted with a camera and bespoke lights for eyes, with the ability to look up and down to view the full range of art on display.

Using on-screen buttons or the arrow keys on a keyboard, their operators could turn 360 degrees and move forward. To see what the robots are up to now, visit Live commentary on 500 years of British art was provided by Tate’s own art experts: Future Hunter-Gatherer - Finalist Electrolux Design Lab 2014. Google Cardboard – Google VR. Monyay - Studio 360 + IDEO. Monyay - Studio 360 + IDEO. Inventors! STEAM CO. Day — STEAM Co. Art and SOLE (T)Melanie Horan : Teacher, Broadwood Primary School/SOLE Central, Newcastle University The Creative Teacher (F)Carol Allen : Advisory Teacher ICT and Inclusion, North Tyneside Council Summary and Q&A (T)Iain Watson : Director, Tyne & Wear Museums The STEMETTES (F)Anne-Marie Imafidon : Head STEMette, The STEMettes INVENTORS! (K)Dominic Wilcox : Inventor and Inspirator, Dominic WIlcox Studio Growing up on Tyneside (F)Prof. Make More! Sunderland Cultural Partnership Learning Group (F)Kathryn Brame : Northern Gallery for Contemporary Art Litre of Light (T)Mick Stephenson : Artist, Mick Stephenson Alexander Calder - Artist and Engineer (F)Ann Coxon : Co-curator, Tate ModernPaul Merrick : Artist, Paul Merrick Studio Summary Q&A (T)Emma Pace : Manager, House of Objects It takes a whole village… (T)Nick Corston : Co-founder, STEAM Co.

Creativity & Collaboration (F)Bryn Llewellyn : Director, Team Tagtiv8. Designer turns children's inventions into reality - Video - Technology. Dominic Wilcox portfolio, news and videos. Dominic Wilcox portfolio page | Dominic Wilcox. Kellogg’s challenged artist and designer Dominic Wilcox to make breakfast time more fun and interesting for families and children going back to school.

The morning can be a stressful time for parents getting the kids ready and so any help to make it a stress free and enjoyable time is welcome. Inventions include:Soggy-o-Meter Everyone who eats cereal has their own particular sogginess preference. This device allows you to set a timer precisely to your preferred cereal sogginess. Simply select one of 5 cereals and turn the dial to select your required sogginess, from ‘not soggy’ right up to ‘soggylicious’. Finally, pour your milk and press the start button. When the arrow reaches your chosen sogginess, an alarm is sounded. “Get Enough” Robot Spoon A spoon that appears to wake up with every spoonful. Snap, Crackle and Pop Amplifier A cereal bowl that amplifies the sound of Rice Krispies using a microphone and volume control.

Dominic Wilcox serves breakfast by drone for Kellogg's. British inventor Dominic Wilcox has designed a series of playfully absurd breakfast accessories for Kellogg's to encourage children to eat in the mornings (+ movie). Wilcox's Re-imagining Breakfast inventions for American food manufacturer Kellogg's include a tummy-rumble amplifier and a breakfast-serving drone. The set of seven items also features a soggy-o-meter, an energy-detecting spoon, a wireless talking pillow, a head-mounted crane that serves cereal, and a Snap, Crackle and Pop speaker. Intended to catch out anyone that has skipped breakfast, the Hungry Tummy Rumbler has a built-in microphone that attaches to children's waists and connects to a giant amplifying orange brass horn.

"My first sketch was just a little person with some huge horns attached," Wilcox told Dezeen. "With my drawings I'm trying to explain the idea in the simplest and most direct way possible. I tried to make these objects so that you could understand them visually before you even use them. " MOTI. Solenica - let the sunshine in. Cornetto’s Commitment Rings. McDonald's Turns Placemats Into Little Music Production Stations Connected to Your Phone. Wasn't it fun when we were kids to doodle on restaurants' paper placements with crayons? Well, McDonald's has introduced a high-tech, musical version of that sort of play with McTrax—a snazzy placemat that acts like a little music production station.

TBWA\Neboko in the Netherlands created McTrax. The placemat, developed with This Page Amsterdam, uses conductive ink, a small battery and a thin circuit board with 26 digital touchpoints. You put you phone on it, download an app and make music with in-house produced audio loops, synths and musical effects. See it in action here: "The paper of the placemat is what makes this technique so innovative," TBWA creative technologist Radha Pleijsant and digital design lead Jan Jesse Bakker said in a statement. "This placemat brings technique, engagement and entertainment together making it 'experience advertising,' " added chief creative officer Darre van Dijk.