Jackson Pollock, Newark Museum Of Modern Art, Jackson discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy
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Jackson Pollock has a a a wing at the Newark museum of modern art and one very very of innovative artists actually had an app made. And he he actually had a a private art exhibit at the Jackson music Jackson of a wing using his own material. Because what he did was he actually in this in this app that he downloaded to his friends, and who we invited. To the to the the art of you, look at you pointed at any one of Jackson's paintings and that his a target for the other person's paint. Just completely perfectly over. Nutley areas. Yeah. So the amateur painter actually had had his own Ardy limited the impolitic love that. And you even see sometimes educational. Toys and things like that these I'm sorry, these A R cards that are so genius. They have some sort of Margaret on them. And when you use the the right app and your phone targets on this little paper card, all the sudden, what was to d- pops up a gorgeous three d image of a dinosaur or the space station, or whatever it is. You're learning about. I mean, I could definitely see museums becoming fully a are immersive within the next year. They're already doing. And you know, the company called octagon studios, and they've got the alphabet cards never simple out that currently each one of the as a an animal unin and take your mobile phone. And you've you look at that animal and the animal comes to life, and you got a monkey, and it re animated it looks beautiful looks photo real in you put in banana card right next to it. And he goes over need some Anna. My my daughter is, you know, she cheese, a licensed therapist deals with autistic kids and cheeses, these all the time it really really helps with with them in getting their attention and everything because you know, it's it appears to be matching virtually -ality. You know, will you put that those goggles on you expect to be you know, wild. But when you actually see something in your own reality that shouldn't be there. That's magic. Oh my gosh. I love that. Right. And it really does not just kids. Right. Kind of turns adults into kids because we're like, wow, no way. How did they do that? That's so fun. So I mean, it's such an interesting path in an interesting journey. And of course, it does speak to your classic kind of academic training and neuroscience. That you know, you understand sort of perception and Cauquenes Shen, and how these visual effects really do really do come into play. When we start to try and understand the psychology or the behavior all basis of how are brains work. And of course, you also gave us some background about the colors ation work that you were doing with medical imaging and how that such a perfect crossover, but I'd love to know from you. I'm always interested in everybody's journey. Going into I these movie studios and production companies, and then move or visual effects houses and then moving now into the startup world. How prepared do you feel like you were with your academic training, and how much do you think that you had to kind of self educate? You know, did you know anything about business when you first started to make this transition? Was there a big learning curve for you, first of all they've all been startups. Really? Okay. When I when I left Harvard. It was just me emission, and I built at into a company with mckellar door of which is a Mexican production company. I had about eleven hundred employees at the end of of that company. Then I found I co founded another company called light span, which was info infotainment, and we're trying to basically win the cable cocoa competition for the home and and provide case six education. That was entertaining. I'm we we did using Sony PlayStation in one hundred fifty CD's that were the medal save requirements for kids..

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