This sketch, was done for the Tiny Sketch Challenge, submissions ending 30 March, restricted to less than or equal to 200 characters. It’s really a challenge to make something interesting with such small code.
I made this sketch remembering that, when I was a student, my painting teacher José Mouga told me that the orientation of the brush strokes give structure and unity to the painting, something that I did some times at the time . Now, in the sketch, the orientation of the brush is connected to the movement of the mouse over the X axis.
So it goes a sketch with a bit less than 200 characters that make abstract paintings 🙂
“How to paint an abstract painting”, https://www.openprocessing.org/sketch/684534/
Tiny Sketch Challenge, https://www.openprocessing.org/curation/59474?fbclid=IwAR0muxqmh9zd-tS6I9aLoguLX9N_IjGgYGMYD5JPEAHZ7xtH3K9M3jOJ_ZU
Try my new sketch in https://www.openprocessing.org/sketch/621227
Click in the small grid. Click in the same cell changes color.
The disposition of the colors in the small grid will make a different tile pattern and works like a kind of signature of the tile pattern.
Last month I gave a P5.js course at the media lab MILL – Makers at Little Lisbon. It was a short but intense course of 3 sessions of 3 hours.
Sol LeWitt was a conceptual artist whose work consists of written instructions and diagrams for the execution of works, with more or less degrees of freedom. These instructions function as a meta-language for programming.
The course worked based on https://www.openprocessing.org/ which allows to create classes and create and share sketches in an integrated way. This was an important point that gave dynamism to the course.
At the end was possible to draw a sketch in a pen plotter available at the MILL.
Small program written in P5.js (Processing) based in sequences of 3 figures with codes L,B,E given by the user.
I used the StippleGen tool to create vector files from an image to make the design of various materials for a musical event commemorating the 25th of April, the day of freedom in Portugal, whose symbol is a carnation.
This tool is widely used for new printing devices such as pen plotters that require vector formats as input.
The new vector images generated also have an aesthetic potential and allow a more interesting manipulation than the bitmap images improving the integration with other elements of design.
StippleGen: Weighted Voronoi stippling and TSP paths in Processing, http://www.evilmadscientist.com/2012/stipplegen-weighted-voronoi-stippling-and-tsp-paths-in-processing/
TSP art, http://wiki.evilmadscientist.com/TSP_art
Sierpinsky fractals over ceramic tiles, in old town of Lisbon in Mouraria. Done in the context of Paratíssima street exhibition. An experience that could better prepared, but nevertheless a good experience.
The computer is completly detached from the final image and is very good filling uniformously all the space. Both are good things that the artist could use.