Arts 102 UCSB

Final Project

Color, Amanda Appel
For this project I chose to combine the color project and the mask project. I desaturated the original image and then used the mask method to select certain areas and inject a solid color into them in a Warhol-like manner.

SlitScan, Kim Bui
i've decided to explore the aesthetic of slit-scans once again for my final project,wanted to create a more disjointed effect by sectioning out the original image, only this time adding stretched bits of 2x and 3x width. Purposefully repeating certain parts of the image, i individually selected sections and added noise, sharpened, color-halftoned, and pixellated to review previous techniques from older projects. i've also added some wind stylizing to pull out pigments to give the panorama some added motion between sectors.

Process, Deborah Chong
My goal was to create an image by not knowing what the results will end up like and how it will effect my second image. For this one, the image turned out to be simple, yet colorful. I applied the idea of painting in contemporary art, so I searched for different images with intriguing shapes. I used the masking tool before I copied the new image unto image #1
-changed the hue/saturation. (hue: -180, saturation: +100, lightness: +10)
-duplicated the masked image multiple times and changed the size by using free transform.
3) arranged the images to form a ?static & noise? aesthetic -changed the opacity between 80-86% to show the difference between colors.

Shape, Ramil Estacio
Shape project

Fly Me to the Moon, Melissa Hebeler
The title of the project is called "Fly me to the Moon", which is a scene created with a woman in space, sitting on the moon. In the moon, there is not just one man's face in it, but many men, including attractive celebrities. The men's faces represent the pixels of the moon's shades. I also decided to design and pixelate the dress of the woman, which was photoshopped in to sit on the moon.

Combinations, Carmel Mays
This actually a combination of several projects. There is no way I can exactly describe the process because I used numerous variations; automation:batch, resizing, blur, pinch, color balance, photo filter and few others. I started with 27 images processed them through automation, arranged the composition and processed selected images. Once I started doing this I just kept trying various filters, sizes and arrangements.

The End of the World, Naree Park
When dimensions collapse

Panorama Redone, Paulo Fong
I modified the layers' placement and added some light noise to it (dust and scratches with a medium radius), adjusted the hue and saturation once more to get a different blend of colors, and then added a radial spin blur of 51. What came out was something I had not anticipated

Acoustic debris, Cameron Boulton
For my final project, I've expanded my original idea I used for my noise project and incorporated some color. AcousticDebris is a Processing notebook that using OpenGL in conjunction with audio input from the microphone to generate a colorful, 3D, pseudo-random assembly of cubes. Some of the underlying code was taken from the "SpaceJunk" example provided with Processing. The result is an amalgamation of the ideas in the color and noise project plus a little interactivity on the part of the user! Download Processing code[1][2]

Untitled, Monica Quinlan
I have an explanatory paragraph that I will send out, but for now, I would like it viewed without the explanation

Tree, Elizabeth Tjomsland
For my final project I wanted to work with multiple skills that I have learned this quarter. The most obvious one being the mask which I created in illustrator using the pen tool. I then selected a picture of seaweed and used adjustments on it to make it more interesting and unknown. For the background I layered two rectangles, one black one white. I added noise to the white one and blurred it out I then took out some of the noise using adjustments and placed it over the black one to create a border. The noise in the background puts an eerie spin on the tree without taking away much attention from it so the tree stays the center of the work.