A team of researchers including scientists at Princeton University has developed a program that allows graphic artists to quickly and easily produce realistic brushstrokes on their computers.
The Princeton University Art of Science 2013 exhibit can now be viewed in a new online gallery. The gallery features the top three awards in a juried competition as well as the top three "People's Choice" images.
The Princeton University Art of Science 2013 exhibit will open May 10 with a reception at 4:30 p.m. in the atrium of the Friend Center. The reception is free and open to the public. The entire Princeton community is invited to attend.
Jingwan "Cynthia" Lu, a fourth-year graduate student in computer science at Princeton University, is redefining the way an artist can "paint" with digital strokes on a computer.
Submissions for the 2013 Princeton University Art of Science Competition are now being accepted. The deadline for submissions is 11:59 p.m., Sunday, April 7, 2013.
The University's fifth "Art of Science" competition will open at a wine-and-cheese reception November 11 from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the Friend Center, where images selected from the competition will remain on display for a year. The event is free and open to the public.
The University is sponsoring an "Art of Science" competition open to all members of the Princeton community with the theme of "energy," broadly defined. Submissions are limited to digital images. Deadline for entries is April 12, 2010.
The 2009 Art of Science competition highlights scientific images created during the course of research projects. Chemical engineering Assistant Professor Celeste Nelson's image, baby squid, took the top prize in the competition. Judges for the competition were President Shirley M. Tilghman, Dean of the Faculty David Dobkin, photographer Emmet Gowin and poet Paul Muldoon. While the distinguished panel of judges has named its top three prize winners, members of the publi
A panel of distinguished judges has selected the best pieces of art to come out of the University's research labs. Now it's everyone else's turn. Winners of the 2009 Art of Science competition were announced at a gallery opening May 8 and an online voting site is letting others chose their favorites.