In December 2014 Zach Lieberman came back to the Queensland University of Technology (QUT) to work on his project at the Cube within the framework of the residency program TRANSMIT³.
“Truths unveiled by time”, as Daniel Crooks also likes to call his “Real Imaginary Objects” were shown at the Ars Electronica Festival. For the festival he even created a room-high sculpture out of plywood.
Dr. Tom Melia, theoretical particle physicist at CERN talks about the inspiration he got by the cooperation with the Collide@CERN residency winner Ryoji Ikeda and about what it means to him to be Ikedas inspiration partner.
Zachary Lieberman is an artist, researcher and hacker dedicated to exploring new modes of expression and play. At the moment he works for his TRANSMIT³ residency project at Queensland University of Technology.
The University of Applied Arts Vienna, partner of Ars Electronica, has launched an Angewandte Innovation Laboratory – an open platform for unconventional exchange among experts in the fields of art, design, science, business and technology.
An extraordinary and daring live performance using new technologies by White Sample, raum.null, VeroVisual and voidsignal with technical devices by Michael Platz.
Scaling and relative dimensions are what Zachary Lieberman is into now. As the first TRANSMIT³ Resident, he’s doing scientific research together with students and presenting the results on The Cube, a jumbo display in Brisbane, Australia.
The Japanese media artist and composer Ryoji Ikeda, the third Prix Ars Electronica Collide@CERN winner, started his residency in CERN. Together with his scientific inspiration partner Tom Melia he talked about the residency.