Who doesn’t love art?
Visual art forms like drawing, ceramics, sculpture, crafts, and painting have been greatly appreciated in the past. Most people are familiar with the works of Michelangelo and the great Leonardo da Vinci.
However, over the last few decades, technology and art have become more interrelated and intertwined than ever. Contemporary art is taking a new shape with the advancements of art devices and materials that help artists with their work.
This has led to the introduction and improvement of video, filming, photography, print making, and architecture. Software developers, inventors, scientists, and entrepreneurs have played a great role in improving the impacts of the available technology on art.
As a result of these changes, there has been more appreciation for digital art and a rise in the number of digital artists.
Interesting Ways Technology is Changing How Art is made
Here are some of the ways technology is changing how art is made:
1. Use of Lasers
Lasers are the new brush strokes for digital artists. They can be used to etch out beautiful designs on wood panels and stones as well as in digital art designs for creating flow drawings and light structures.
Laser designs are more striking and accurate than hand-made designs. This is efficient for large artworks.
2. Use of Art Robots
If you have ever come across paintings on huge walls and wondered who did them, then you might be looking at the works of art robots. The robots are equipped with software programs that instruct the pattern, and the painting pens do the rest of the job.
The use of robots has tremendously improved the evolution of art, especially for mass production.
3. Art Exposure and Information Access
Traditional art was majorly based on the environment of the artist. It was very easy to tell the way of life from an artist’s work. This is has changed with technological advancements as artists are now able to explore ideas and places farther than their immediate environment.
4. Turning Pollution into Art
Dmitry Morozov, a media digital artist based in Moscow, created a device that turns air pollution into glitch artwork. This amazing device works by translating air data into volts which turns shapes and colors algorithmically. It was initially created to protest against Moscow’s extreme air pollution. But ironically, the device creates incredible pictures in more polluted air.
5. Increased Audience
Leveling between the haves and the have-nots, the young and old, or religious and unreligious, art needs an audience. The extent to which art can be appreciated depends on the platform it is presented on.
Merging technology has helped increase the audience of art through the internet and social media platforms. With such platforms, artists share their art with their target audience more easily and effectively.
6. 3D Pen That Draws in the Air
This LIX 3D pen works like a 3D printer and allows you to draw objects in the air. It is powered by a USB 3.0 port which melts beautifully colored plastic from its nozzle to create 3D illustrations in any way imaginable.
7. Quick Statue and Sculpture Making Machines
Sculptures, statues, and carvings are a great form of visual arts. They are, however, very time-consuming. With the introduction of statue and sculpture machines, making these visual arts is now quick and more precise.
How to Make Digital Art
Current trends in technology and art have helped set the pace on the increasing demand for digital art. To create the perfect technology clipart, you need to get the basics. Some essential steps to follow include:
- Make a sketch of your idea on paper. Use a pencil for easy corrections. While sketching, avoid too many details, just be general. This is the best way to start.
- Scan your sketch and save the file name as JPEG or PNG.
- Open the saved file in the digital program you want to use. There are a variety of programs for this job, pick the one that best suits your needs.
To be a good digital artist, you’ll need constant practice.
Technology is setting a new pace in the evolution of art in new and strange ways – there are new methods, materials, and ideas cropping up each and every day. So, let’s just sit back and get our minds blown away by great inventions and creations in the art industry.
Besides, who doesn’t love art?
Hi everybody! I’m rather new to 3d printing and I have quite a few questions on the subject, so I hope you won’t get mad at me for asking here at least a few of them. I think even before I’ll get seriously into sculpting I should focus on the software itself, and that’s what I would like to ask you about. Mainly, should I look for the most simple and crudest program I can find or would it be better to look for something more complex? I’m worried that I’ll get some unwanted habits while working on less complex software. Currently I’m using some online software called SelfCAD (I didn’t have to download anything). I’ve read some good opinions about it, but maybe you could share yours as well? My second question is about the software as well: should I look for software that would let me design and slice it in it, or should I use a different program for each of them? The one I’m suing allows me to do both i it. Does it even make a difference? Weirdly, I couldn’t find the answer to that, as it seems like most sites want to focus on the very basics (like what is 3d printing and so on), and while the answers to those questions are fine, it seems like no one wants to go into the details (it looks like some of them even steal from each other! I swear I’ve read the same answers to the same questions on at least 3 different websites) but I’m getting off-topic… The last question is about 3d pens. Would it be possible to somehow convert whatever I draw with a 3d pen to a 3d model in a software? For example, if I’ll draw a car with 3d pen, would it be possible to get its outline in a program? I’m not sure how that could even work, but the very idea sounds appealing to me. Anyway, I think I’ll stop here just in case no one will answer me and all of this writing will go to waste. I apologise that I’m using your content to ask questions, but I hope you’ll understand and help a rookie like me. Anyway, thank you for posting. I learned something from this and that’s always appreciated. Thank you, and I hope to hear back from you very soon 🙂