Kimotion is a framework for building reactive digital art displays.

Make a Kimotion!

Kimotion is a new framework for building interactive art exhibits. It will appeal mostly to the Programmer Artist types. Think “Warrior Poet”, but with keyboards.

DiMo: Particles

Dimo: Particles is an artistic particle physics simulation and interactive art exhibit I created (along with fellow Red Hat engineers Ian Hands and Ben Pritchett) for the SPARKcon festival in 2014. Launch live demo! Pictures These pictures are from the art exhibit at geekSPARK in 2014. $GALLERY After the event, I wrote this article about the experience. The source code is, of course, open.

Bouncey returns - more canvas physics

This is a slightly upgraded version of the physics demo I showed in my last post. It is still… “a buggy, rudimentary, just-for-fun javascript physics simulator.” This version has: pre-defined initial states gravity friction It still has the “clinging” bug. I know how to fix it, but didn’t deem it important enough to spend time on it. :) The code is well commented, so feel free to hack on it.

Bouncey - canvas physics

This is Bouncey. It’s a simple physics demo I wrote in early/mid 2011, with some contributions and bugfixes from my good friend Greg Gardner. The description for bouncey’s github repo is: “a buggy, rudimentary, just-for-fun javascript physics simulator.” It covers Newton’s laws of motion. #cnvs { margin: 0 auto; display: block; width: 100%; border: 1px solid #464646; -webkit-box-shadow: 0px 0px 3px rgba( 0, 0, 0, 0.7 ); -moz-box-shadow: 0px 0px 3px rgba( 0, 0, 0, 0.