JK3D was founded by Julia Koerner and creates digitally crafted designs utilizing cutting-edge design technology from the company's solar-powered 3D printing lab in California. The company creates products from renewable materials which are also biodegradable.
Studio Klarenbeek & Dros are the first in the world who have 3D-printed living mycelium, the root structure of mushrooms. A technology we are developing since 2011. Combining the threadlike network of fungi with local raw materials, enables us to create products with a negative carbon footprint.
We provide computational design services with a unique and holistic approach: from concept to fabrication. We face new challenges in architecture and industrial design by offering expertise – based on cutting edge research – on new digital tools and techniques, such as algorithmic design + digital fabrication.
“My work is an image of me questioning existence that envelopes myself and others.
Although I may not be consciously asking a question, answers are always being sought and found through intuition and play in the Art-making process – which is a natural, meditative state of allowing the Art to come through me. Processing life is the path of inquiry, exploration and editing which occurs in producing a work of Art.
Sabina Saga is an artist and designer from New York City. Graduated Fashion Institute of Technology (New York, New York) with BA fashion design concentration; also studied in Milan, Italy through FIT at Politecnico di Milano.
Sabina Saga is specializing in 3D printing, textile, and material with various surfaces.
Sabina’s work has been exhibited at venues including New York, Germany and China.
The aim in the work is to bring a fresh look at how materials and technologies can intertwine and modify fashion at the most profound levels. With the goal of exploring the potential of 3D printing to change the design industry and make 3D printed accessories, jewelry and textile approachable reality.
Janne Kyttanen (born March 13, 1974, Finland) is a digital sculptor creating multidisciplinary work at the intersection of 3D printing, virtual & augmented reality. Kyttanen’s work has been featured in TIME Magazine’s ‘Design 100’, the people and ideas behind the world’s most influential design. He is best known for his revolutionary work with 3D printing and is considered to be one of the most influential artist designers of his generation.
3D Design, Modelling, Prototyping, Manufacturing & Visualisation
Furniture Designer, Craftsman.
Born : 10/08/1965 (Belgium)
What you see on this website is a series of furniture with a stunning play of lines, inspired by organic contours in a new well-balanced form.
They feature the elements of a long tradition as well as the inventiveness of modern design.
(Eddy Scheepers, Loetz.com)
What does fashion lack? "Microcontrollers" according to Dutch based fashiontech designer and innovator Anouk Wipprecht. As she is working in the emerging field of "fashion-tech"; a rare combination of fashion design combined with engineering, science and interaction/user experience design, she created an impressive body of tech-enhanced designs bringing together fashion and technology in an unusual way. She creates technological couture; with systems around the body that tend towards artificial intelligence; projected as 'host' systems on the human body, her designs move, breath, and react to the environment around them.
Argentinian born designer licing in Madrid, became known for freely distributing low polygon Pokemon inspired 3D models under CC license, as these were modified and occasionally sold by other users, stirring copyright controversy.
BioJoshua Harker (b.1970) is an American artist considered a pioneer & visionary in 3D printed art & sculpture. His series of “unmakeable” technically complex tangles is credited as the first to break the design & manufacturing threshold of possibility. His pursuit of a process to bring his works into the 3rd dimension culminated after nearly 20 years in a perfect storm of software development, materials engineering, & 3d printing technology advancements. He went on to navigate the creation of his “Tangle” series in the archival material of cast bronze, thus bridging the traditional techniques of the past with technology of the present. To fully appreciate the gravity of the pieces one must understand the practical impossibilities of their existence. This has been considered a landmark event in the history of sculpture & the chronology of the 3D printed medium & has made him one of the most recognized artists in the field. Along with his techniques, subject matter, & execution, his experimentation in the dissemination of his art through digital media & the internet has garnered him international recognition & acclaim. He holds the #1 most funded Sculpture project in Kickstarter history & is among thousands of collections. His work has appeared in countless publications & press worldwide.
Joshua’s young life included post 60’s off-grid communal living, Hell’s Angels babysitters, complete artistic immersion, and family tragedy. Joshua attended the Kansas City Art Institute and St. Ambrose University as well as later studying anatomy & forensic arts. His parents were both artists connected to Grant Wood through his colleague & former student John Bloom & his wife Isabel. Joshua’s fascination with digital sculpture and 3 dimensional printing technology began as a commercial sculptor and designer in the toy, invention and design, special effects, and product development industries. In the late 90’s he founded a boutique design and development firm servicing some of the largest global properties and corporations. He served as its president & CEO through 2008 after which he left his post to return to art.
“My art is about pushing the limits of form… an exploration into what can be made & how to accomplish it. I incorporate digital tools, software, & technology in my work not only out of utter necessity in the forms I make but also that I feel absolutely compelled to make art with it, to humanize the inhuman as we’ve done with stone, clay, metal, & wood… digital data as medium, computer as chisel, & 3d printer as forge.”
“My art touches on abstract neo-surrealism and is invariably contemporary. Stemming from 2D linear automatism explorations (pioneered by André Masson and practiced notably by Miró, Breton, Dalí, Arp, and Picasso), my “Tangle” series are intended to interpret and share forms evident in the mind’s eye but that cannot otherwise be described. My intent is to explore and give form to the architecture of the imagination. I have begun to apply this practice to representative forms. The linear pattern work is an exploration of the 3 dimensional surface giving a new identity to the shape & inviting the viewer to discover the form through the gentle visual lead of the pattern. I am currently bridging my 2D & 3D work via projection mapping my images & animations onto my sculptures in large scale live installations. The intention is to explore incorporating the 4th dimension of time into my pieces.”
“Bolstered by the advent of sculptural softwares, 3D printing technologies and material engineering, my visions are now able to be realized sculpturally in archival materials. Never before have forms of this organic complexity been able to be created. This boon of technology is a revolutionary time for the arts and one which will be boldly marked in history. I am honored to be considered one the pioneers in the medium.”
Architect and designer Neri Oxman is the Sony Corporation Career Development Professor and Associate Professor of Media Arts and Sciences at the MIT Media Lab, where she founded and directs the Mediated Matter design research group.
Fostering a cross-pollination between the digital and the physical, Nick Ervinck (°1981, Belgium) explores the boundaries between various media. Studio Nick Ervinck applies tools and techniques from new media, in order to explore the aesthetic potential of sculpture, 3D prints installation, architecture and design. Through his divergent practice, a strong fascination with the construction of space is noticeable. Not only does Nick Ervinck focus on the autonomous sculptural object, he also questions its spatial positioning and points to the phenomenological experience and embodiment of space. Ervinck's work in short oscillates between the static and the dynamic, prospecting new virtual or utopian territories
Nick Ervinck (born 1981, lives and works in Belgium) creates huge installations, sculptures, prints, work drawings and animated films. For several years he participated in many individual projects and group shows. In 2005 he received the Godecharle prize for Sculpture, in 2006 the Mais prize of the City Brussels and the prize for visual art of West-Flanders and in 2008 the Rodenbach fonds award. Recently he showed work at MOCA Shanghai, MARTA Herford, Kunstverein Ahlen, Koraalberg Antwerp, Zebrastraat Ghent, HISK Ghent, Odette Ostend, Superstories Hasselt, Brakke Grond Amsterdam, MAMA Rotterdam and Telic Art Exchange Los Angeles/Berlin
I have always been fascinated by the way art has developed due to the use of new materials and techniques. Somewhat disappointed in contemporary sculpture and it's lack of renewal, I turned towards architecture, applied sciences and new media, in order to elaborate a new language generated by computer software, and to compose forms and designs that were unthinkable in all those years before. The studio takes a vanguard position in the field of digital technology ( such as 3D technology, and computational design methods). 3D printing offers me the incredible advantage to produce almost any type of intricate geometry or ornament. Moreover, my images balance on the edge of functionality, spatial interventions, digital aesthetics and object-oriented eclecticism. Using copy paste techniques in a 3D software environment, I derive images, shapes and textures from different sources: basilicas, corals, dinosaurs, cottages, Rorschach inkblots, Chinese rocks and trees, manga, twelfth-century floral wallpaper, anatomical parts,… Simultaneously, my work holds numerous references to the tradition of sculpture, (such as the work of Hans Arp, Henry Moore or Barbara Hepworth) and to architecture (think of Greg Lynn, who introduced the blob as an architectural constructive principle). I am particularly interested in the ways computers can be used in the realisation of new, organic and experimental (negative) spaces and sculptures within sculptures and how the tension between blobs and boxes is articulated during the digital designing process.
Pussykrew is an interdisciplinary duo of Tikul and mi$ gogo.
Their creative practices range from multimedia installations, 3D imagery, videoclips and audio-visual performance,
to DIY electronics and sculpture design.
Pussykrew is originally from Poland, developed globally via Ireland, UK, Berlin and Brussels,
currently based in Shanghai and around the internet.
Pussykrew explores post-human concepts, corporeal aesthetics, urban landscapes and fluid identities with their synthetic-organic notions, constantly searching for liminal states within the digital realm.
Pussykrew is creating gender-bending visual journeys, filtered through carnal data mesh, liquid dysphoria and 3D fantasy shuffle. Pussykrew pieces are known for their multi-sensory purposes and physical affection.
Pussykrew works are being presented in various contexts, such as digital arts and film festivals, independent art spaces as well as corporeal events, tech fairs and galleries.
Pussykrew loves dynamic environments, interactive spaces, discoveries and future scenarios.
Daniel Widrig founded his studio in London in 2009. After graduating from the Architectural Association Daniel worked for several years with Zaha Hadid where he was significantly involved in designing some of Hadid's most iconic buildings and products.
Daniel Widrig's studio now works in a broad range of fields including sculpture, fashion, furniture design and architecture. Embracing digital systems since its early days, the studio holds a unique position in the field and is widely considered to be in the vanguard of digital art and design.
Daniel has received international critical acclaim and has been published and exhibited internationally. He received a number of prestigious awards including the Swiss Arts Award, Feidad Merit Award and the Rome Prize. In 2009 Daniel was named Maya Master, a title awarded by the digital design community and software industry recognizing people reshaping and redefining the boundaries of technology and art.
Prior to founding his studio Daniel was Artist in Residence at the German Academy Villa Massimo in Rome. In 2011 his 3D printed dresses, developed in collaboration with Dutch fashion designer Iris van Herpen were named one of 50 Best Innovations of the year by Time Magazine.
Amongst others his work has been shown at Art Basel, Paris Fashion Week, Gropius Bau Berlin and the Victoria and Albert Museum in London.
Alongside his practice Daniel is currently directing a research cluster at the UCL / The Bartlett's Graduate Architectural Design Program.
The industrial machine is a black box between designers and users. It is an imaginary border dividing craft and design. The works of Olivier van Herpt, however, pry apart the machine, expanding this unit for standardised production into a platform for creative exploration.
Tinkering with digital fabrication technologies, the industrial design graduate of the Design Academy Eindhoven constructs methods and means of production that meld together seemingly divergent worlds. A 3D printer that drips, instead of expels, its output, just as how stalagmites naturally form in caves. An open source extruder that anyone can freely use to 3D print objects with the more sustainable material of beeswax. These output by the Dutch designer sit at the intersection of the digital and analogue, as well as design and tools.
By pushing the limits of existing 3D printing technologies, van Herpt has arrived at machines that produce larger forms and work with materials beyond conventional plastics. Out of paraffin and even clay, he has printed collections of objects that soften the precise and indifferent definition of industrial design. Vases seemingly handwoven by the hands of individual artisans, ceramics crafted with random imperfections, and pottery shaped by the environment they were made in—these manufactured objects demonstrate how van Herpt reinserts humanity into the man-made machine.
Just as the advent of digital fabrication has democratised manufacturing for the masses, the works of van Herpt seek to reconnect design with the human touch. Drilling deep into the design process, he flattens the production chain standing between designer and user with his innovative machines that are really tools which empower making.
By opening up the industrial machine, the designs of van Herpt invites all of us to collaborate in creating a world no one of us imagined possible.
Bridgette Mongeon breathes life into clay and bronze. She believes a portrait is more than a likeness; it is capturing the spirit and essence of each person.
We invite you to view the endearing art of Bridgette Mongeon. Her passion for life and her spirit enliven each sculpture — from her commissions of children and portraits of pets to her sculptures of entertainers.
The artist welcomes all inquiries about her artwork from collectors, fellow artists and students to those inquiring about commissions and lectures.
We welcome you to subscribe to Ms. Mongeon's newsletter. You may have a private viewing of new artwork and hear about her Creative Endeavors.