• What were we thinking (2020)?

    If every man-made object is the product of some kind of thought and action. You could consider our built environment and the technologies we fill it with to be thought or consciousness made physical. What were we thinking when we did this? Is it possible to critically interact and reflect on our habitat to better glimpse the consciousness that created it, and the one that chooses to inhabit it. What does our consciouness look like and what do we create with our consciousness, knowingly or not.
  • The Weight of Words According to JSTOR (2015)

    This project consists of a webscraper that you access via your browser, and a digital scale that plugs into your computer. The webscraper takes search terms that you input via a webpage which it runs through the database of the well known online academic library, JSTOR. It then finds and returns all the information it can with regards to your search that is available on a free JSTOR account. Information such as the average cost per article and per page, average pages etc. is then worked out and presented with metadata such as amount of free results vs. paid for results available to you. With all this information then presented to you in the browser you can weigh your own articles, pieces of paper or books to get an idea of its value according to JSTOR, if it were to be on theme with your search query; In addition to some other interesting cross comparisons of research in different research areas/disciplines. As of early this year JSTOR moved to a subscription based model, previously you purchased individual articles, meaning this project is no longer in operation. (try watch the video on the highest resolution possible if the text is not legible)
  • The Strength of My High is The Strength of My Low (2015)

    A tiny oscillator set to pulse at the same BPM as my heart, which you can listen with ear phones. The second object is the same oscillator circuit but it is speed up drastically to produce a ticking sound similar to a watch.
  • Untitled (2012)

    After recording a message on the old-style tape recorder, a tweet is sent to your twitter feed with an index number corresponding to the recording. When you want to replay that message on the dictaphone, you tweet it the index number of the recording and the dictaphone locates the message and plays it back. The tape recorder keeps track of its location on the tape, allowing you to jump to any recording.