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Digital Substance by Oleg Soroko

Digital Substance of Oleg Soroko Was Generated by Algorithms in Rhino3D and Grasshopper3D

Russian artist and designer Oleg Soroko of After Form explores and creates forms, modified by digital substance, generated by algorithm in Rhino3D and Grasshopper3D.

Oleg is researching how procedural forms can bring new fresh look to different objects like furniture, cars, architecture, and cloth. His goal is to create new form language by procedurally generated structures, based on different physical process, mixed and changed by algorithm.

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Basic idea of this spiral look algorithm is to generate kind of magnetic fields over the shape and replace shape by structure driven by this fields.

From one side digital structures deconstruct regularity of the object shape and from the other side they emphasize basics form, so you can still guess the object function.

Parametric methods allows us to work with algorithms, that lays deep inside the universe structure. This spiral look structures are easy to find in different countries in different ages.

Some examples of this spiral patterns and structures are: on the stone megalithic architecture in Ireland, in our planet atmosphere, in the river, and on Buddha sculptures in Thailand etc.

There are different ways how this digital substances can come in real life. Of course, they can be 3D printed or produced by different digital fabrication techniques.

But the best way for them to come to real world is augmented reality (AR), because it allows to use non limited in complexity structures.

Dragonfly 3D Printed Dress – Parametric Architecture

Dragonfly, is a 3D printed dress designed and fabricated by two Russian artists Oleg Soroko of After Form and Mitsev Kirill . The collaboration between two artists combined two major topics of fashion and parametric design . Designed and 3d printed in Moscow , Russia , Dragonfly consists from two main parts.

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3D Printed Dress, LOOM – Parametric Architecture

Loom by Maria Alejandra Mora-Sanchez is An Expandable, Adaptable, Wearable and Flexible 3D Printed Dress That Adapts to All Body Types and Body Changes Houston-based designer Maria Alejandra Mora-Sanchez is paving the way for 3D printed textiles with the launch of a new fashion garment in partnership with Cosine Additive.

Neri Oxman’s Wearable structures for Interplanetary Voyages – Parametric Architecture

Neri Oxman’s team at MIT Media Lab Creates Wearable 3D-printed Skins for Interplanetary Voyages Related Posts Wanderers, An Astrobiological Exploration Traveling to destinations beyond planet Earth involves voyages to hostile landscapes and deadly environments. Crushing gravity, amonious air, prolonged darkness, and temperatures that would boil glass or freeze carbon dioxide, all but eliminate the …

About The Author

Hamid Hassanzadeh is an Iranian architect, computational designer, researcher, and speaker. He studied his architecture education in Iran. With eight years of experience in this field, he worked on multiple projects in Iran, Turkey, Russia, Kuwait, and the USA. Early in 2016, he established Parametric Architecture magazine by starting from Instagram. Since then, he interviewed many architects and designers, conducted and supported workshops, organized events and lectures, and globally shared knowledge and information about computational and parametric design tools.

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