Media Arts and Technology
Image: Qian Liu
Temporary Lecturer Position
The Media Arts and Technology Program is excepting applications for a %100 Lecturer position starting Fall quarter 2017, and continuing through Spring quarter 2018.
Open date: March 21, 2017
Closing date: August 31, 2017
For more information, and to apply, visit:
Course: INT 80P
Spring quarter 2017
An integrative introduction to Media Arts and Technology for undergraduate students in all Schools and Colleges
Tuesdays and Thursdays 3:30 - 4:45. Arts 1356. Gold enrollment code: 65813
Instructor: Marcos Novak
MAT Seminar Series: Topics in Interactive Digital Media
First Thursdays at SBCAST
Audio-visual performances and installations by the MAT community in downtown Santa Barbara, on the first Thursday of every month.
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Media Arts and Technology (MAT) at UCSB is a transdisciplinary graduate program that fuses emergent media, computer science, engineering, electronic music and digital art research, practice, production, and theory. Created by faculty in both the College of Engineering and the College of Letters and Science, MAT offers an unparalleled opportunity for working at the frontiers of art, science, and technology, where new art forms are born and new expressive media are invented.
In MAT, we seek to define and to create the future of media art and media technology. Our research explores the limits of what is possible in technologically sophisticated art and media, both from an artistic and an engineering viewpoint. Combining art, science, engineering, and theory, MAT graduate studies provide students with a combination of critical and technical tools that prepare them for leadership roles in artistic, engineering, production/direction, educational, and research contexts.
The AlloSphere - The AlloSphere is a large sphere, ten meters in diameter, made of perforated aluminum, that is designed to provide multimodal representations of large-scale data in a fully immersive, 3D environment.
"We Are Stardust" - An installation that maps the sequence of NASA space observations from 2003 to the present by the Spitzer Space Telescope.
Multimodal Representation of Quantum Mechanics: "The Hydrogen Atom" - An interactive simulation that visualizes and sonifies the wavefunction of an electron of a single hydrogen atom.
"Turbulent Topologies" - An exhibition that explores turbulence as both a formal principle and as a condition of the global metropolis.