Not every process in a computer is really transparent and it already starts when you type a simple letter on a keyboard.   émile  is a writing machine that unwraps this “black box” of data transmission, as a physical model for visualizing how electronic signals work where you can literally see the bits rolling around.  It uses the Baudot code- a binary 5 bit code, predecessor of ASCII and EBCDID, developed to transmit telegraph signals from one machine to another, in contrast to Morse code which was principally for human communication.  By translating the bauds (pronounced /ˈbɔːd/) rate in symbols per second in a line of code, into physical objects and “shooting” them onto physical tracks a simple computational process of binary information transmission is illustrated.  The vertical barricades invoke another kind of a structure that associates the early manual labour machines that exist somewhere between the corporeality of the printing press and the early digital computer punch card.  2015 material: wood, black marbles, acrylic glass, arduino+display, cables, buttons Featured on  NOTCOT  ,   Arduino ,  Hackaday   Project collaboration with  David Beermann ,  Irena Kukric  and  Julian Hespenheide
       
     
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 Not every process in a computer is really transparent and it already starts when you type a simple letter on a keyboard.   émile  is a writing machine that unwraps this “black box” of data transmission, as a physical model for visualizing how electronic signals work where you can literally see the bits rolling around.  It uses the Baudot code- a binary 5 bit code, predecessor of ASCII and EBCDID, developed to transmit telegraph signals from one machine to another, in contrast to Morse code which was principally for human communication.  By translating the bauds (pronounced /ˈbɔːd/) rate in symbols per second in a line of code, into physical objects and “shooting” them onto physical tracks a simple computational process of binary information transmission is illustrated.  The vertical barricades invoke another kind of a structure that associates the early manual labour machines that exist somewhere between the corporeality of the printing press and the early digital computer punch card.  2015 material: wood, black marbles, acrylic glass, arduino+display, cables, buttons Featured on  NOTCOT  ,   Arduino ,  Hackaday   Project collaboration with  David Beermann ,  Irena Kukric  and  Julian Hespenheide
       
     

Not every process in a computer is really transparent and it already starts when you type a simple letter on a keyboard.

émile is a writing machine that unwraps this “black box” of data transmission, as a physical model for visualizing how electronic signals work where you can literally see the bits rolling around.

It uses the Baudot code- a binary 5 bit code, predecessor of ASCII and EBCDID, developed to transmit telegraph signals from one machine to another, in contrast to Morse code which was principally for human communication.

By translating the bauds (pronounced /ˈbɔːd/) rate in symbols per second in a line of code, into physical objects and “shooting” them onto physical tracks a simple computational process of binary information transmission is illustrated.

The vertical barricades invoke another kind of a structure that associates the early manual labour machines that exist somewhere between the corporeality of the printing press and the early digital computer punch card.

2015
material: wood, black marbles, acrylic glass, arduino+display, cables, buttons
Featured on NOTCOTArduino, Hackaday

Project collaboration with David BeermannIrena Kukric and Julian Hespenheide

9-2.jpg
       
     
11-2.jpg
       
     
2-2.jpg
       
     
4-2.jpg
       
     
10-2.jpg
       
     
6-2.jpg
       
     
7-2.jpg
       
     
8-2.jpg
       
     
IMG_2928_b.jpg