• Fractal & Sphere Triptych 60x38inches
  • Fractal & Sphere Triptych Detail #1
  • Fractal & Sphere Triptych Detail #2
  • Fractal & Sphere Triptych Detail #3
  • Fractal & Sphere Triptych Hanging

Additional Information

The advent of sophisticated software for photography and digital art in the early ’90s allowed me to develop courses for students at three high schools in Adelaide: Glenunga International, Unley High and Brighton Secondary.

Luckily, these three schools showed early commitment to digital learning and were prepared to fund computer labs for the delivery of innovative curriculum. My interest in all the “bells and whistles” that go with such software fostered exploration and experimentation on behalf of my students and, my relentless self! Fractals are fascinating things: a curve or geometrical figure, each part of which has the same statistical character as the whole. They are useful in modelling structures (such as snowflakes) in which similar patterns recur at progressively smaller scales, and in describing partly random or chaotic phenomena such as crystal growth and galaxy formation. Since my art tends to be about what is not observable reality

[Picasso: “Everything you can imagine is real.”] the possibilities are endless and there is treasure everywhere! What is this image about? What do you see?

Software used: Photoshop, KPT Power Tools and Cinema 4D.

Stretcher and frame not included. Packed and posted in mailing tube.

Fractal and Sphere triptych

Con Preston

AUD$800
Size: 153w x 49.5h cms
View in my room

Digital print on canvas with mirror image gallery wrap to facilitate stretcher

Unframed

In stock

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Sold By: Con Preston

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Additional Information

The advent of sophisticated software for photography and digital art in the early ’90s allowed me to develop courses for students at three high schools in Adelaide: Glenunga International, Unley High and Brighton Secondary.

Luckily, these three schools showed early commitment to digital learning and were prepared to fund computer labs for the delivery of innovative curriculum. My interest in all the “bells and whistles” that go with such software fostered exploration and experimentation on behalf of my students and, my relentless self! Fractals are fascinating things: a curve or geometrical figure, each part of which has the same statistical character as the whole. They are useful in modelling structures (such as snowflakes) in which similar patterns recur at progressively smaller scales, and in describing partly random or chaotic phenomena such as crystal growth and galaxy formation. Since my art tends to be about what is not observable reality

[Picasso: “Everything you can imagine is real.”] the possibilities are endless and there is treasure everywhere! What is this image about? What do you see?

Software used: Photoshop, KPT Power Tools and Cinema 4D.

Stretcher and frame not included. Packed and posted in mailing tube.

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