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Algorithmic Art

The graph blow represents the number of followers I have in different social media channels. The sections are separated by the main logo color. The higher the number, the faster the rotation of the voronoi segments. As you can see I have a large number of Facebook and LinkedIn followers but the number of my Twitter and Pintrest followers needs to increase. So if you are reading this and have any of the social medial accounts mentioned below, follow me and help increase the rotation within this data driven artwork.


Number of Followers * .0001 = Rotation Speed

Like what you see? Find out about more.

Mike Rostock ( created D3.js. D3 for Data-Driven Documents, is a JavaScript library for producing dynamic, interactive data visualizations in web browsers. It makes use of the widely implemented SVG, HTML5, and CSS standards. The above graph was created using the ‘Rotating Voronoi’ example provided here ‘'. A few of my other favorites are ‘Dynamic Hexbin,’ and ‘Geodesic Grid,'.

Mike Rostock within the ‘Rotating Voronoi’ example explains how he himself was influenced by the artist Mario Klingemann who explains his algorithm here on Flickr ‘'. Additional examples of Algorithmic Art can be found here ‘'.

Algorithmic art, also known as algorithm art, is art, mostly visual art, of which the design is generated by an algorithm. Algorithmic artists are sometimes called algorists. One of my favorite boards on Pinterest ‘' has some gorgeous examples of data driven artwork.

Let data be the marble that we dig from the ground or the pigment that we add to our linseed oil. The works that can be produced from this medium would be a great way to inform our culture. I would recommend the use of the D3.js JavaScript library as a optimal point of discovery when learning about JavaScript and JQuery.

written by:
Orlando Rodriguez

P.S. If you interested about what you have read within this post, contact me.