Art Matters is a yearly student art festival at Concordia University.
Working alongside a graphic designer, the website was built for its 18/19 season. The aim of the project was to make an hyper-interactive site where
visitors could affect the graphics through scrolling, mouse movement, and (of course) clicking. The graphics evolve with the movement of the user, focusing
on affecting "layers", the graphic theme of the season. The site consists of primary shapes and colors, adopting a Bauhausian methodology for the networked age.
The backend technology uses virtual private servers to host several Linux machines. The machines are turned into streaming and hosting serves using a variety of node packages. The site is able to stream to >100 users at a time while atomating user submissions, scheduling, and broadcasting.
The Mycocene website was done for a personal art project. Mycocene is an art installation speculating on alternative views to the Anthropocene. The Mycocene hypothesizes an alternative framework where mycelium is the most prominent force of change on the planet's surface - this framework suggests a reality where our current use of technology is composted into one that has symbiosis in mind. Mycocene was created in collaboration with Emma Forgues, Sam Bourgault, Owen Coolidge, and Matthew Salaciak.
somme-collective.net is the portfolio site for my collective, somme. It prioritizes a clean display, working with low-sized png files for transparency, fading modals, and responsive design.
My personal site was made in two sections, my project page and my portfolio page. This links to my project page, both were designed differently. The project site is simple and responsive, using node modules to display photos in a lightbox setting. It is a single page app where query hashes in the url will bring the user to various projects. The portfolio site was done in p5.js to allow for custom arrangement of links and a fading canvas. The canvas brings up images and text per project but "sticks" after the user stops hovering. The sticky info will be replaced when the user hovers above another link.
The Critical Gardening Collective's site was coded on a backend of Obsidian, a markup based CMS, to provide the collective with an ongoing wiki-style website that can be updated by all members. The site focuses on providing a more hypertext focused navigation style hybridized with a graph view that allows the viewers to see all immediate connections between the page they are on and adjacent pages.