We take a closer look at the EXHIBITIONS mechanical senstivity. The exhibit explores the idea of artificial intelligence. It sets out to question what humans really want from AI and how it may change our future.
This exhibition is about the design and use of mechanical sensors, which are passive devices that react to outside stimuli by generating a signal that is then processed by a microprocessor.
The exhibition will have the following sections:
– Sensors and their applications
– The history of sensors
– Pop culture and sensor sensitivity
– Sensors from the past to present
This exhibition explores the relationship between humanity and machines and how our obsessions with high-tech devices are affecting us.
The exhibition looks at how the feeling of ‘sensitivity’ is central to our human experience.
Mechanical Sensivity is a new immersive experience that will be coming to the art museum in 2020. It will offer a chance for visitors to explore the complex and diverse world of mechanical devices.
In Mechanical Sensitivity, visitors can see the first hand how the machines they use in their everyday life work.
The exhibition will be set up like a maze, with corridors of different lengths and heights, including spiral ramps, blind corners and interactive installations which provide a touch-based interface with objects from across history.
Jules Rocha’s Mechanical Sensitivity exhibition at the Cabrini College Gallery is dedicated to his kinetic sculptures. The sculptures are an eclectic mixture of art and engineering, where the soft meets the hard.
Mechanical Sensitivity is a celebration of the artist’s lifelong relationship with movement, materiality and craftsmanship.
The museum displays a range of different types of artworks created by mechanical stimulation and autonomous machines.
The exhibition consists of:
-A range of different types of artworks created by mechanical stimulation and autonomous machines, such as music boxes, musical instruments and an electronic musical instrument.
-A collection of mechanical artifacts that are considered to be the ancestors or “missing links” in the evolution from objects to non-living things, such as a group of robots that have been designed to replicate natural systems.
This is a contemporary exhibition which shows us how technology has developed and influenced our lives, it also shows us some historical artefacts from the past.
The design of the building is said to have been inspired by a human hand, the “Museum of the Future” is an exercise in what might be called “empathic architecture” – an architecture not just for humans but for all living things on earth.
Human beings are not the only organisms to need light from the sun or warmth from a fire; each one has its own requirements. Electricity, running water, and central heating are necessities for humans, but we would not want to deny them to other species.
Exhibitions are very important to museums because they are an opportunity to share their works of art with the world. Museums have a long tradition of exhibitions and these exhibitions play an essential role in the museum’s interpretation of its own collection.
The brainchild of museum director and curator, Isabelle Lévy, the exhibition EXHIBITIONS Mechanical Sensivity is set up to be a “completely immersive” experience. From the moment you enter, you are surrounded by an evolving world of sound and light.
Guests will first come across two rooms which were designed specifically for sensory reactivity experiments: chairs that vibrate a certain frequency in response to sound or projected light, or a mirrored wall with different sizes of prisms hung from the top that change colors with sound.
In these rooms, visitors will also find auditory and visual work by artists such as Claudia Dichter and Michaela Ecker – both well-known for their experimental artworks based on the senses.