& Imaginary Objects

Phoenix, Arizona

Spring 2011

In 2011 and only available for a limited time,

Fractal Lab gave Loid a portal into another reality where he created and found then photographed Landscapes and Objects from the Fractal Dimension.

www.fractal.io


Dreamscapes

Fractal Lab + PCSpring 2011

Wave 17

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Wave 6

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Wave 8

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Wave 12

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Arches

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Trestles

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal 42

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Stereophonic

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Cave Entrance

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Extravagance

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Surface of the Red Planetoid

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Beneath the Surface

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Dead Star

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Mound

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Ice Cave

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011


Imaginary Objects

Fractal Lab + PCSpring 2011

Fractal Core 4

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal 23

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Mask

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal 4

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal 11

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal 3

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal 8

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 11

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 16

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 9

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 2

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 4

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 10

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Snowflake 21

Fractal Lab
Spring 2011

Fractal art is a form of algorithmic art created by calculating fractal objects and representing the calculation results as still images, animations, and media.

Fractal art developed from the mid-1980s onwards. It is a genre of computer art and digital art which are part of new media art. The mathematical beauty of fractals lies at the intersection of generative art and computer art. They combine to produce a type of abstract art.

In mathematics, a Fractal is a subset of a Euclidean space for which the fractal dimension strictly exceeds the topological dimension. Fractals appear the same at different levels, because of this, fractals are encountered ubiquitously in nature. Fractals exhibit similar patterns at increasingly small scales called self similarity, also known as expanding symmetry or unfolding symmetry; if this replication is exactly the same at every scale, as in the Menger Sponge or Sierpinski Triangle (Example Below) , it is called affine self-similar. Fractal geometry lies within the mathematical branch of topology.


CHRONOLOGY