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Norman McLaren

You will know this. Shall we think about duration?

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Brownian Motion

Probability laws imply that there is a possibility that all the air molecules in a sealed room can be populated in one corner at the same moment in time. This does not however mean to say that it happens in reality because of things like diffusion, osmosis, convection currents, thermodynamics etc.

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Im going to enter this one, I think it will make for good research for some themes I want to investigate. Im going to UTALISE!


Open Brief - Moving Image

Sponsor: onedotzero
The City is constantly in transition and mutation, disappearing behind changing environments and shifting identities. Create your own ‘adventure in motion’ that explores this.

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Chaos in Action? (Demonstration lecture)

Ah haa! Yes mathematics and music. We could build a hamonograph? Nice lecture Nat, clever animals making use of de-coherence /loss of synchronistic life cycles!

I like the synchronistic and non-synchronistic behaviorism. Also would like to consider themes (perhaps subliminally- considering we want to relate to as wide an audience as possible) that relate to waves/patterns/observations of repetition exhibited by sound,light and space. Even by culture in our behaviour (consider any moment you have observed or participated in repetitious behaviour in our society, e.g. trends and other acknowledgment  of repetitions- This could be interesting to use).

Waves being properties of matter is something I am excited about.


Tuesday 2 March 7.30 pm Rutherford Lecture Theatre 1 CHAOS IN ACTION Professor Mohammed Sohby School of Engineering and Digital Arts, University of Kent Chaos is a branch of mathematics that deals with systems that seem to exhibit chaotic or hard-to-predict behaviour. The weather is a famous example of a natural chaotic system and its study led to the first mathematical understanding of chaos. This is a demonstration lecture. Further info C.Isenberg@kent.ac.uk.

An element of spontaneity?
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from the AA, here.
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Science Weekly

Why humans make music

Science writer and former editor at Nature Philip Ball explains why humans make and listen to music. He's giving a lecture on the subject at the Royal Institution this week.

Sean Carroll, a theoretical physicist at the California Institute of Technology, discusses his new book From Eternity to Here: The Quest for the Ultimate Theory of Time.


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The Secret Mathemeticians

Marcus du Sautoy doing the Michael Faraday prize lecture at the Royal Society. I like the idea of using mathematical concepts to make a soundscape. Look out for the library of babel dance.

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Furniture is alive!

I like the furniture.....

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Atomic Full of Love Wonder

Nike Savvas

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Hyper surreal.