The exhibition introduces edition zero of Resonance Aura with 2 other kinetic works. Each instrument moves at different speeds and produces three solfeggio frequencies (194.18Hz, 741Hz, and 852Hz) to summon psychological energy. The works were created by crossing the boundaries of machine engineering, Eastern philosophy, and Western music and drew from ancient and contemporary ideas. The audience will flow through an ambiguous flicker created through the persistence of lights and a mellow stream of sound.
Fukuoka Asian Art Museum
7 & 8th Floor, Riverain Center Bld.,
3-1 Shimokawabata-machi, Hakata-ku, Fukuoka City
ACE has become the leading scientific forum for dissemination of cutting-edge research results in the area of entertainment computing. Interactive entertainment is one of the most vibrant areas of interest in modern society and is amongst the fastest growing industries in the world. ACE2016 will bring together leading researchers and practitioners from academia and industry to present their innovative work and discuss all aspects and challenges of interactive entertainment technology, in an exciting, cultural, and stimulating environment.
ACE is by nature a multi-disciplinary conference, therefore attracting people across a wide spectrum of interests and disciplines including computer science, design, arts, sociology, anthropology, psychology, and marketing. The main goal of ACE is to stimulate discussion in the development of new and compelling entertainment computing and interactive art concepts and applications. All ACE participants are encouraged to present work they believe will shape the future, going beyond the established paradigms, and focusing on all areas related to interactive entertainment.
METoA’s third event showcases industrial robots that support our lifestyles and society. Through collaborations with creators from various genres, fascinating works of art will allure you into the world of industrial robots.
The Japan Media Arts Festival is a comprehensive festival of Media Arts (=Media Geijutsu) that honors outstanding works from a diverse range of media – from animation and comics to media art and games. The festival gives awards in each of its four divisions: Art, Entertainment, Animation, and Manga.
The Huis Ten Bosch amusement park was opened in 1992 as an “Eco-Friendly Future City.” Fully outfitted with numerous environmentally friendly features, such as a system for waste recycling and various contrivances to conserve water and electricity, the park strives to this day to protect natural ecosystems.
And so, we knew that if we were going to open a new hotel at Huis Ten Bosch, it would need to have environmentally friendly buildings and facilities. At the same time, we also wanted to create a hotel featuring contrivances to provide a comfortable, even fun stay at a reasonable price. In order to make all of this possible, we strive to achieve “The Ultimate in Efficiency.”
After taking a fresh look at each of the services and facilities that are commonplace in conventional hotels, we settled on an idea for a completely new kind of hotel. Pioneering the use of advanced technology, this hotel would be the world’s first to be staffed by robots.
The International Symposium on Wearable Computers (ISWC) is a conference dedicated to cutting-edge research in wearable technologies, and is the premier forum for wearable computing and issues related to on-body and worn mobile technologies. Every year, ISWC brings together researchers, product vendors, fashion designers, textile manufacturers, users, and related professionals to share information and advances in wearable computing. ISWC is scheduled to include dedicated workshops, a juried design competition, a lively gadget show, and high-quality paper presentation sessions revealing the latest in wearable computing progress.
ISWC 2015 will be held at Knowledge Capital Congrès Convention Center, inside Grand Front Osaka, and is collocated with the ACM International Joint Conference on Pervasive and Ubiquitous Computing (UbiComp’15).
Wearable’s next major stage is about content and monetization!
The first Wearable Tech Expo in Tokyo 2014 featured key players from U.S.A, Europe and Japan who announced their new products and attracted attention from all over the world. Doubling in size, the next Wearable Tech Expo in Tokyo 2015 will include IoT and VR as well as the discussion on content collaboration and business development.
Flowers and Fish – Enoshima Aquarium Big Sagami Bay Tank
Projected flowers bloom as far as the eye can see on Enoshima Aquarium’s Big Sagami Bay Tank, turning the entire space into an art installation. Softer than the tank’s own lighting, the projected images provide their own soft light that illuminates the space in place of the usual lighting. When the fish in the tank cross the flowers, the flowers scatter into a burst of petals. The images in this installation are not recorded in advance and replayed; they respond to the movement of the fish, forever changing their appearance. The art that is created in one moment will disappear in the next, never to be seen again.
Resonating Spheres and Night Fish
The night aquarium space is filled with spheres of light. When the spheres are touched by a visitor or when they bump into an object, the color of the light they emit changes, and they emit a musical tone unique to their new color. They can also resonate with the other spheres to emit the same colors and sounds, forming chain reactions with the spheres around them.
Small Resonating Sea
When visitors approach the glass of a tank, the color of the tank’s lighting changes, and the tank emits a musical tone unique to the color of the light. The tanks also resonate with other tanks nearby, changing to display the same colors and produce the same tones, creating a chain reaction.
The garbage bags are selectively inflated and deflated in controlled rhythms, creating wavelike animations across the floor. Although each bag is mounted in a stationary position, the sequences of inflation and deflation create the impression of lively movements. Geometrical forms appear from the matrix and disappear back into the surface.