Find out how the invisible becomes visible
ASTUNNING new festival fusing art, music and science has launched in Bristol. The award-winning danceroom Spectroscopy – dS – invites the city to move, observe, play, dance and discover how the invisible becomes visible.
Fusing 3D imagery with real molecular dynamics, this project at Brunel's Old Station brings together scientists and artists motivated by a desire to reveal and interpret our connection to the beautiful and subtle microscopic world. Inside a 21m, 360-degree immersive projection dome, visitors will be able to not only see their own energy field, but use it to interact with the otherwise-invisible atomic world.
The festival aims to make serious science fun. Visitors can enjoy interactive, drop-in events, and will be left spellbound by the award-winning dance performance, Hidden Fields.
Launched by the University of Bristol and Watershed, and led by Dr David Glowacki, scientist and Royal Society Research Fellow at the university, danceroom Spectroscopy will be on show in Bristol until Saturday, October 26 before leaving the UK for an international tour.
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Dr Glowacki said: "It has always been a challenge for scientists to visualise the invisible world of nano-molecules. We are used to seeing ball-and-stick representations – but by working with a talented team comprising musicians, computer scientists, choreographers, dancers and artists, we have been able to do something completely new and different.
"It is incredible to experience, and will, we hope, make us see ourselves in a completely different way."
danceroom Spectroscopy Festival at Brunel's Old Station, Bristol, until Saturday, October 26.