We have spotted Jon Rolph, a young UK-based artist/animator, for his incredible stop-motion videos. Rolph is a huge LEGO fanatic that makes animated videos.
Nobumichi Asai first unveiled his project Omote in 2014 and it instantly became a sensation. Omote displays a combination of real-time face tracking and projection mapping techniques to transform a model’s face using light as applied make up. The model’s face is used as a blank canvas and is altered through the projection of abstract visuals.
The preparation is long and intricate but Nobumichi Asai and his team of extraordinarily talented digital designers, CGI experts and make-up artists do an outstanding job.
The Danish artist HuskMitNavn (RememberMyName) creates illustrations and drawings that seem like they are three dimensional. These past few years he has been working on projects all over the world.
Marine biologist Colin Foord and musician Jared McKay have come together in a scientific journey in 2007 to explore and document living coral organisms in their laboratory in Miami, Florida.
Projection Mapping is a technology that uses regular objects and bizarre surfaces as the screen on to which video is projected. These objects vary according to desired outcomes, which can range from high-rises to a common chair. This technique is frequently used by advertisers and artists to create optical illusions, add new dimensions to and simulate the motion of stationary objects.
Light Sculptures by Darren Pearson
Darren Pearson is an incredibly talented photographer who lives in Los Angeles. He explores California’s exquisite scenery to find the ideal spot for his sculptures. He creates life-size light sculptures through long exposure photography (no photoshop used!) We wanted to share some of his fascinating work displayed in a video he created.