fernanda de uriarte

3d.spatial.experiential designer

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It all started here. A mathematical model that describes the 10-dimensional space in which the tiniest elements that make up the universe exist. Dr. Berman used these equations to make all the inaccessible math into understandable -and rather annoying- sound.

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I invited 5 designers and artists to interpret Dr. Berman’s sounds and translate them into a material outcome. They all got a kit with working material that helped them go through the process. The kits as well as the material outcomes would be the content of the exhibition.

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Some cymatic experiments with water, sound and light. Different shapes emerge as water is excited by sound at different frequencies.

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The results went from edible stuff to origami and a 1 minute music loop.

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The catalogue of the exhibition showed the outcomes and the scribbles, sketches and research recorded on the kits.

ms_5 The audience could make their own creative interpretation in a workshop that took them through the process; a short version of the process of the exhibitors.

The audience could make their own creative interpretation in a workshop that took them through the process; a short version of the process of the exhibitors.

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Exciting as the results were, the exhibition didn’t take place. Too bad! This was the suggested layout for the Dana Centre.

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Sound booth. The sounds of String Theory were played to the audience before they entered the exhibition.

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Inside the booth: the mathematical model that was translated into sound and an explanation of such process.