Elementary Particles

Mixed Reality Platform for Education

Elementary Particles is a Mixed Reality educational platform that uses physical cards to teach children about the solar system, chemistry or animals.
The experience turns kids into explorers and requires them to use different cards to interact with VR games. Each card triggers a single story such as learning more about Saturn or multiple cards can be used to form a water (H2O) molecure.


Mixed Reality Platform for Education

Superbright is a design studio that uses contemporary technology to produce unique products, engaging content, and powerful exchanges.

319 Scholes

319 Scholes supports digital arts and experimentation through exhibitions, workshops, and live performances. We use a multidisciplinary approach to examine technology and its effects on our communities, relationships, and the body. Grounded in the belief that art is the best way to navigate the potential of networked culture, we aim to cultivate challenging and experiential modes of engaging with new media. Established in 2009, 319 Scholes is run by artists, curators and a core group of collaborators, operating out of a 3,000 sq. ft. gallery space in Bushwick, Brooklyn.

Myblock NYC is an interactive online mapping project that stitches together a holistic portrait of life in the city through a series of intimate video accounts. Participants capture moments, places, and stories that are meaningful to them—on smartphones, digital cameras, or, in the case of a pilot program in a group of New York City public schools, donated flipcams—and then upload the clips to the project website, where they are coded according to geographical location and integrated into a map of the city. Videos are one minute long and filmed entirely in one block of New York. MyBlockNYC was exhibited as part of the Talk To Me Exhibit curated by Paola Antonelli at the Museum of Modern Art NY and Venice Architecture Biennale, Venice

Surveillance Pet

ITP Graduate Thesis

Surveillance PET questions our willingness to accept surveillance as part of our lives, through the anthropomorphism of a robotic object. The pet itself is an autonomous custom-built flying drone that follows a single person using GPS location tracking, while taking pictures at 3-second intervals. The pictures are then compiled into a map, overlaying Google maps. The installation is a two-channel video installation simultaneously showing the flying drone from the third person and the created maps from the drone perspective. The result is an uncanny reflection of surveillance using everyday tools such as cellphones, cameras, and maps.


BED is an interactive drawing machine that uses online news data to draw physical maps of conflicts. The custom software parses different news sources online and detects locations where conflicts such as terrorist attacks, or wars are reported from. A custom machine translates the digital location to a physical location on a map and drips red paint to draw. The machine itself replicates process’ painters such as Jackson Pollock. Visualizing contemporary news data and questioning the role of machines, news and art and their relationships to modernity. The final piece is a cartographic artifact, revealing both the amount, and lack of data from different parts of the world.