Brooklyn based artist, waiting to be uploaded to the cloud.
Makes interactive installations, video games, and teaches creative coding to grad students.
MIDI, Eurorack, ChucK, Pure Data, Max.
Luke, you’re going to find that many of the truths we cling to depend greatly on our own point of view.
Former actor, active coder. Loves live performance of all kinds and makes visual art by programming.
Brooklyn based artist, musician, educator and programmer. Known sometimes as Messica Arson.
Also known as the live coder Colonel Panix. Currently developing libraries and tools to make algorithmic performance more human.
Sound designer, audio programmer, multimedia artist. Making music with Csound and Haskell.
Computational artist, livecoding shaders & giving workshops. Thinking about email.
Live coding choreography and dance through all means possible. One of the sound artists in Codie. Teaches a lot of Sonic Pi.
Musician, multimedia artist, educator, and performer. Sometimes sings and codes at the same time. Uses Sonic Pi and Max/MSP/Jitter often but is always trying something new.
Brooklyn-based artist and programmer. Looking for the answer to What if Malevich, Lichtenstein, and Martin had a baby and this baby learned to code? Graphix with Codie.
Writer who procrastinates by experimenting with technology
Artist and programmer obsessed with visualizing what you see when you close your eyes.
A curious nerd in the process of exploring the overlap between computer science and music.
Language- and poetry-focused creative computing, often in the context of particular platforms, sometimes in the demoscene and live.
Nerds out over video games and experimental programming languages, and teaches people to do the same at schools around the city.
Harlem-based semiconductor engineer. Lives for music, art and racing.
Trio based in Brooklyn and Virginia. Abstract art, abstract sounds, accumulation. We made a film once.
Nostalgic visuals from a past that probably never actually existed.
Messica Arson creates noise inspired beats with live sampled screams.
Two Commodore 64s, a video switch, and some BASIC programming can bring visual poetry alive.