SAM BUXTON

SAM BUXTON2

source: museum-designru
Этот анатомический световой шезлонг реагирует на присутствие пользователя – начинает светиться, когда кто-то находится поблизости. Индивидуальный интерактивный объект включается в среду обитания со своим биением сердца и дыханием через лёгкие. Модель входит в постоянную экспозицию Художественного музея в Монреале.
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source: cnidnworld
產品設計師Buxton創作了系列微型折疊作品MikroWorld,猶如一張不銹鋼板製成的一個完整的生活單元。受倫敦設計博物館委託,他繼續為Tank展區創作MikroCity。也許MikroUniverse會緊隨其後?
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source:kinetica-museumorg
The distinctive work of Sam Buxton is dominated by his innovative use of advanced materials and technologies. From his immensely popular MIKRO series (miniature fold-up sculptures, laser cut into thin strips of stainless steel through an acid etching process) to his explorations concerning interactive intelligent surfaces on the familiar objects around us, his work has continually managed to blur the lines between art, science and design.

Through his work, which has regularly involved relatively common objects ranging from business cards to a dining table, Buxton has demonstrated an ability to see potential in what others take for granted. His ongoing efforts in developing objects that can communicate, display information and react to the actions of the user, demonstrate his commitment to investigating the delicate relationship between the human body and its environment. Buxton’s fusion of art and science has resulted in a highly innovative and unique range of personal designs, many of which, have utilized the latest, most advanced materials and technologies available. Considered a “design prospector” by his peers, his ambitious vision and unrelenting commitment have resulted in groundbreaking advances in applied design. Subsequently, Buxton was short-listed for the Design Museum’s ‘Designer of the year’ award in 2004.
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source: sculptureorguk

The distinctive work of Sam Buxton is dominated by his innovative use of advanced materials and technologies. From his immensely popular MIKRO series (miniature fold-up sculptures, laser cut into thin strips of stainless steel through an acid etching process) to his explorations concerning interactive intelligent surfaces on the familiar objects around us, his work has continually managed to blur the lines between art, science and design.

Through his work, which has regularly involved relatively common objects ranging from business cards to a dining table, Buxton has demonstrated an ability to see potential in what others take for granted. His on-going efforts in developing objects that can communicate, display information and react to the actions of the user, demonstrate his commitment to investigating the delicate relationship between the human body and its environment. Buxton’s fusion of art and science has resulted in a highly innovative and unique range of personal designs, many of which, have utilized the latest, most advanced materials and technologies available.

Considered a ‘design prospector’ by his peers, his ambitious vision and unrelenting commitment have resulted in groundbreaking advances in applied design. Subsequently, Buxton was short-listed for the Design Museum’s ‘Designer of the year’ award in 2004.