No, no! I haven’t’ forgot that I’m a blogger too. It’s just that this switch to pure practice takes some time. Well, my October was rather exciteful: visiting Granada and presenting Body Pixel at Campus Party Milenio, partaking Arduino Workshop with David Cuartielles there, then starting a season with I’MM_‘s first international workshop led by Hackteria, then putting some wearables into Mojca‘s Socialdress workshop in Zagreb, lotza, lotza networking, etc, etc…
…And I apologize to lotza people I haven’t contacted or didn’t make stuff I promised during summer. I will! Now, when I’m getting again all of my pieces together I’m ready to finish all stuff, since the first phase – opening the lab, is over.
Arduino microprocessors could be programmed and used not only with a synonymous software, but with Pd – Pure Data and Max/Msp programs for graphical interface in audio & multimedia processing and interactive music usage.
Hence, I’ve decided to include in Readoholic few electronic books (and tutorials) about Pd – Pure Data, which is an open source project created and programmed by Miller Puckette (author of Max, too).
Working flow in Pd – Pure Data
This is the second part of the interview with Scott deLahunta. Read the first part here: Interview with Scott deLahunta, part 1: On working processes and digital realms
Photo above: Scott deLahunta by Thomas Lenden (c)
Photo bellow: Excerpt from Emio Greco’s DVD double skin | double mind
My next interview from the series of Cognitive of the Performative programme by Centre for Drama Art aka cdu was made during the Workshop with Choreographic Objects that I attended in December, guided by Scott deLahunta.
Scott deLahunta is a former dancer and choreographer, who began working in the mid-1990s as a researcher and coordinator for projects bringing together new media and live performance practices. For years he’s been advocating for creating software tools for choreographers from the environment of emerging new technologies.
Photo above: Scott deLahunta, photo taken from Random Dance Company (c)
Photo bellow: Synchronous Objects Project,
The Ohio State University and The Forsythe Company (c)