As the digital and physical worlds become increasingly intertwined, it can sometimes become difficult to distinguish the differences between the two. CGI is becoming scarily realistic, and 3D-printing allows a person with the right tools to literally pluck an object from the digital world and place it in the physical one. Art has consistently acted as a blurring point on the line between digital and physical, as evidenced by Ukrainian designer Anna Marinenko’s sound wave composites.

tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o1_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o2_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o3_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o4_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o5_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o6_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o7_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o8_1280

tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o1_1280 marinenkodesign5 marinenkodesign4 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o8_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o7_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o6_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o5_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o4_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o3_1280 tumblr_n6yk7mjyuJ1rlaql2o2_1280Marinenko, “observed the aesthetic similarity between the oscillating heights of mountains, trees and skylines and the waveforms of music,” according to DesignBoom, and thus set out to compose a comparison that would highlight the visions she saw in the trees, buildings, and mountains around her. The way she lines sound wavelengths up with the stellar photographs of a mountainous horizon or the wake of a motorboat makes the comparison seem so natural, the viewer feels ridiculous for not making the connection sooner.

Via Creators Project