Eyal Gever: Israeli artist uses 3D printing for \'disaster\' art

by:INDUSTRIAL-MAN     2019-10-01
You walk into the Eyal Gever apartment in Tel Aviv and you feel like you walk into idyllic scenes from a fine magazine;
Original modern furniture with a small number of children\'s toys.
You don\'t know, a few meters under your feet, the terrible disaster is unfolding.
Mr. ganvin was busy planning the disaster in the basement. Literally.
On a typical day, programmers and digital artists spent hours meticulously reproducing various scenes, from bus crashes and oil spills to tsunami attacks on skyscrapers, all in his own way
The 3D animation software was designed, and the family life was carried out inadvertently.
\"I\'m like a serial killer,\" he said of his impulse . \"
\"I separate my emotions and look at disaster in a way of research ,[focusing on]
It\'s physics and math. I\'m not judging it.
He paused and said, \"This is the pursuit of the sublime . \".
\"I want to find beauty in disaster.
\"It turned out to be obvious in his basement studio --
The sculpture depicts the horror moment of freezing in eye-catching colors, derived from his computer screen thanks to the latest 3D laser
Printing technology.
Like his house, Mr. gaffer\'s life is based on a binary proposition --
On the one hand is a lifelong interest in art, on the other hand is a passion for programming and Internet startups, which puts him at the forefront of Israel\'s e-commerce
Revolution in the 1990 s
\"I think I developed my own process, my own toolbox, to combine my two worlds,\" he sat at his workstation thinking about the seven computers deep in his house.
If Mr gaffer is attracted to the disaster, it may be because they have interrupted a critical turning point in his life.
The first time it happened when he was serving compulsory military service in the Israeli army.
After two years of paratroopers, a serious injury forced him to quit.
After many operations, he was able to redeploy to a computer department, a springboard for many Israeli technology entrepreneurs.
He specializes in advanced programming applications.
\"That\'s how I came into contact with the computer when they were doing cutting-edge 3D simulations,\" he recalls.
Later, he spent two years at Betzalel College of Art and Design in Jerusalem, returning to his childhood love of art.
But when he developed his artistic skills, he found that people wanted him because of the computer skills he acquired in the Army.
\"It was in the early 90 s when the cable channel was really taking off and people really needed people who were able to make computer graphics for the TV,\" he explained . \".
So Zapa, his first company, was born.
Focusing on creating multimedia communications for the emerging Internet space, it attracts enviable corporate customers including NewsCorp, Apple, IBM and Mattel.
When his friends were in their 20 s, he experienced an exciting journey to become an internet entrepreneur, employing thousands of people in ten years, according to his own estimates.
As a poster boy in the emerging Internet age, he made the front page of Red Herring and cable magazines.
The dividend was paid at this risk.
John Sculley, Apple\'s former chief executive and Pepsi president, found Govin in an article titled \"psychedelic medicine for the Internet\" and immediately invited him to New York.
After five fierce games
In his kitchen, Sculley became the active chairman of Zapa.
He went through the next crisis in 2001.
Just as he was about to sell Zapa after ten years of cultivation, dot.
Its valuation plummeted.
The term Report of the three international companies estimated that his creation was worth $170 (£108m; 130m euros)
Gever recalled, but the company\'s market value \"deteriorated rapidly\" in a quarter \".
\"The finale is September 11,\" said Mr Ganfer, who has been in New York.
As the market loses confidence in the Internet of Things, Gever also loses confidence.
\"I had to lay off 80 people,\" he recalls . \"
These two things have made Mr. Geever understand that \"the world is unstable\" and it is time to pursue his dream, \"to make something tangible \".
He decided to put his energy back into art.
Simulation disaster is a slow maturing of rapid prototyping and 3D printing technology, which enables Gever to combine his passion for computer code and art.
\"Personal manufacturing, creating physical objects from computers will be huge,\" Gever said . \".
\"So far, it is impossible for the sculptor to recreate something so fast,\" he said, as he watched the model of a truck wrap around the post.
\"But when I made a frame from the 3D simulation I developed,\" he said when he switched to a 3D model where black waves crashed, \"it was embedded there in a moment.
\"In his adjacent studio, the moment the black waves hit was on the base.
\"So far, people can only reproduce those lofty moments from memories or photos of events.
\"By clicking, the skyscrapers will cause a tsunami.
\"The technology allows the audience to focus on something that you normally never get a chance to think about, because either you haven\'t experienced it, or thank God, or it happens so quickly.
\"Not satisfied with off-the-
Gever developed most of the code himself with other programmers.
The artist has developed some proprietary engines for his animation, some based on open source code, some plug-ins
Ins of existing software on the market.
Sitting on the board of directors of Israeli 3D animation company Object, he has also been exposed to their latest tricks.
Gever said he was not interested in \"commemorating\" or real events.
\"I leave the content to the audience,\" he said . \"
\"I\'ll show you the collapse of the rectangle, and your brain will notice what you see in the news, but for others it\'s just a crash of shape.
He just had an \"impulse\" to make these sculptures, says ganver, which is one of the many ways he is exploring.
He says his real motivation is to see what you can do with more and more complex code and faster computers.
If coding is a new kind of Latin, Gever is all he has, whether it\'s the Renaissance artist, the digital Leonardo da Vinci, or Michelle Angelo Kiero.
\"I am like an artist who creates his own paint . \"
\"You build elements like mini
\"God,\" he said, looking at a broken wave, and it took him a year and a half to model, \"but you don\'t interfere, the code has its own internal rules.
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