A disconcerting flight over the glorious Cornish landscape created with ‘drone-shot images stitched into distorted 360-degree panaromas then brought to life with 2.5D camera projection’ by videographer Parker Paul.
The 1982 Seiko T001 TV Watch – a portable television receiver linked (by wire) to a 3cm LCD watch screen.
Three decades ahead of its time and the technology required to make it viable.
G’wan the Seiko though, in fairness.
A dancer teaches a series of three robots (in this case, Izzy) how to move. As the robots’ abilities develop from shaky mimicry to composed mastery, a physical dialogue emerges between man and machine – mimicking, balancing, challenging, competing, outmanoeuvring…
…killing all humans, etc.
Previously: More Than Human
Visitors are presented with a gyrating, wiggling abstract animation that tracks and mimics their movements via 47,000 possible variations.
The animation becomes more agile as it learns the specific movements of the observer. The exhibition runs until the end of August, if you’re passing.
A Rubik’s Cube solving robot built by MIT mechanical engineering student Ben Katz and electrical engineering student Jared Di Carlo of MIT.
Don’t blink as the machine solves the puzzle in a world record beating 0.38 seconds: first in real time, then at 0.25x speed, in case you missed it, then 0.003x speed, in case you missed that.