Kinetic art is art from any medium that contains movement perceivable by the viewer or that depends on motion for its effect.
Canvas paintings that extend the viewer’s perspective of the artwork and incorporate multidimensional movement are the earliest examples of kinetic art.
More pertinently speaking, kinetic art is a term that today most often refers to three-dimensional sculptures and figures such as mobiles that move naturally or are machine operated.
The moving parts are generally powered by wind, a motor or the observer. Kinetic art encompasses a wide variety of overlapping techniques and styles.
There is also a portion of kinetic art that includes virtual movement, or rather movement perceived from only certain angles or sections of the work.
This term also clashes frequently with the term “apparent movement”, which many people use when referring to an artwork whose movement is created by motors, machines, or electrically powered systems.
Both apparent and virtual movement are styles of kinetic art that only recently have been argued as styles of op art.
The amount of overlap between kinetic and op art is not significant enough for artists and art historians to consider merging the two styles under one umbrella term, but there are distinctions that have yet to be made.
Kinetic architecture is a concept through which buildings are designed to allow parts of the structure to move, without reducing overall structural integrity.
A building’s capability for motion can be used just to: enhance its aesthetic qualities; respond to environmental conditions; and/or, perform functions that would be impossible for a static structure.
The possibilities for practical implementations of kinetic architecture increased sharply in the late 20th century due to advances in mechanics, electronics, and robotics.
Text Source: Kinetic art / wikipedia
Kinetic architecture / wikipedia
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