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The following are some websites that you might find interesting as well :


eFluids.com is one of the premier websites for fluid mechanics and flow visualization.

It is maintained by Prof. Lex Smits (chair of the Aerospace Department at Princeton) and Prof. Chris Rogers (Prof. of Mechanical Engineering at Tufts University).

Prof. Smits was kind enough to me that he posted one of my images on his site:


or you can get to it from the home page by going thru the link there "Gallery of Flow Images" then "Turbulence" (Gallery 3). [added '0707.28]


The Brewster Kaleidoscope Society

"The Brewster Kaleidoscope Society is an international organization for kaleidoscope enthusiasts.

"Named after the inventor of the kaleidoscope, Sir David Brewster, its purpose is to provide a forum for artists, collectors and retailers to promote and perpetuate kaleidoscopes as an art form. It serves as a network linking kaleidoscope artists, collectors, and retailers. Membership benefits include a quarterly newsletter, an annual convention, class, and much more."

Altho I have no connection to these folks, I thought those who are interested in kaleidoscopes might also be intrigued by the optical effects produced by my fluid. [added '0707.28]

The Brewster Kaleidoscope Society

( http://www.brewstersociety.com/ )

Flow Visualization, University of Colorado

This course is taught by Prof. Jean Hertzberg (Mechanical Engineering) and Prof. Alex Sweetman (Department of Art and Art History). This is a very elegant combination of art and science. The images their students have produced are "must see" items. [added '0707.28]

A Course in the Physics and Art of Fluid Flow

( http://www.colorado.edu/MCEN/flowvis/ )

Kinetic Art

There are at least two websites for kinetic art (as opposed to non-moving, or "static" art). I included these here because of the general similarity between what I am doing and what these artists are interested in. [added '0707.28]


( http://www.kineticus.com/ )


( http://www.kinetic-art.org/home.asp )

You Tube

What site could be complete now without a link to You Tube? This clip is from a presentation I made to the very nice folks at Machine Project (thanks again for the invitation -- and wonderful audience!) in Los Angeles in January, 2007.

Note that this was an earlier design. Nice advancements have been made since then. Nonetheless, the audience seemed very captivated by the demo. [added '0707.28]


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