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Probably doesn't matter how well these sync up--though they're likely better with a rhythmic wobble than an arhythmic wobble.
Update, whoa--just saw these on Internet Explorer (I've been using Firefox). They're very much in sync even though two of them are set at 10 frames per second (22 frames in all) and the other two are set at 20 fps (and 24 frames). Further update: I was wrong about IE--I'm getting random behavior with it now.
These look pretty good in sync, so the Safari browser is not recommended! Try Firefox or IE. And God only knows what RSS readers will do to this.
Work in process--still thinking about ways to go with this. Another John Parker flat piece remixed--a pattern of daisy appliques for a bathtub.
Below: Claire Corey, Half Past Autumn II (1Z7),
2006. Corey has a show of digital paintings coming up in Dusseldorf. I like the James Nares meets Street Tag meets Corporate Logo quality of this one. Some complex, glitchy things happen in her work that jpegs can't possibly show--this ain't net art, you have to go to one of them there galleries to see it. Still, this thumbnail works, too.
"Godzilla Scales" [mp3 removed]. John Parker remix of my Mac SE tune. The original tune was a four note chord ascending and descending the scales over the Mac's entire octave range (maybe four octaves? I forget). The computer couldn't keep up with all the changing pitch information so interesting percussive artifacts developed. John has employed some kind of time-stretching algorithm so the chord speeds up and slows down as it changes pitch. The result is exhilirating and strange.
Updated with additional information.