The Raspberry Pi is a very exciting low cost computing platform aimed at the educational market. It offers reasonable performance in a small package at a price of $25, making it very attractive for creative computing projects. Here we show you how to run openFrameworks on the Raspberry Pi.
John Lennon: The Bermuda Tapes in an interactive Album App that tells the story of John Lennon’s life changing journey sailing through a mid-Atlantic storm to Bermuda in June 1980, the creative discovery during his time on the island and the artistic collaboration from abroad with wife Yoko Ono at home in New York.
inFORM is a Dynamic Shape Display that can render 3D content physically, so users can interact with digital information in a tangible way.
Developed by the italian interaction designer at Fabrica, Angelo Semeraro, ‘Sadly by your side’ is a music album where each song can be endlessly transformed depending on the images you focus on with your camera.
Looking at a Horse is about the context and experience of viewing art, it changes its appearance depending on where it is located and who is viewing it.
The Lego calendar is a wall mounted time planner made entirely of Lego, but if you take a photo of it with a smartphone, and thanks to openFrameworks and openCV all of the events and timings are synchronised to an online, digital calendar.
The software created was a gesture-based, “keyframeless” animation system, which uses soft-body dynamics to create motion in the same way you would with puppets – by literally grabbing bits of the 3D mesh and pulling it around with the mouse, and recording live.
Unsigned Mirror is an application for Mac and Windows that allows you to create a slit-scan image by dragging an image to the mirror object in the window.
Kenichi Yoneda aka Kynd shows latest watercolour experiments at the recent openFrameworks Developer Conference held at YCAM as a part of the Yagamuchi Mini Market Faire.
This project, a collaboration between Dentsu, Honda Motor and Rhizomatiks brings back Senna’s engine sound from that lap 24 years ago in the form of an installation set on the original Suzuka circuit that uses light and sound.
Students at the RCA show a prototype for digital interface built into a custom dining table that shows players which foods to eat and when. The game detects whether they’ve eaten the correct food by measuring the food’s resistance on the fork.
When Niklas Roy was invited to show My Little Piece of Privacy at Sherbrooke’s Media Art Biennia lÉspace [IM] Média, he decided that he had to modify it slightly. Surrounded by many abandoned shop fronts, his installation was to set up in one of them and as nobody likes to stroll in roads with empty shop windows he wanted help this retail space find a new tenant.