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Entitled “The Art + Science of Flex”, this 3D printed sculpture by Daniel Widrig was hosted in Nike Stadium Milano, an exhibition that celebrates the release of the Nike Free and Nike Flyknit special edition running shoes and captured the “essence of the body in motion”. The exhibition featured various work by three top digital artists; Daniel Widrig, and the team of visual and sound artists Davide Quayola and Natan Sinigaglia.
Daniel Widrig’s sculpture was a 4-meter long sculpture printed on a Mammoth Stereolithography machine in order to build a single-piece model with dimensions of more than 2 meters. This artwork travelled along with the exhibition to Tokyo, New York, London, and the Nike Headquarters in Portland, U.S. More details come from Nike website after the jump.

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Courtesy of Daniel Widrig

Nike Stadium Milano played host to an exhibition that celebrates the essence of the body in motion with The Art + Science of Super Natural Motion. The exhibition opened in May, coinciding with this year’s Furniture Fair in Milan, Italy. Conceived as a travelling show, the exhibition is scheduled for stops in New York, Tokyo, London, Shanghai and Nike Headquarters in Portland.

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Courtesy of Daniel Widrig

With the core principles of Fit and Flex as inspiration, Nike and cutting-edge digital artist Daniel Widrig have come together to create an interpretation of the body in motion, weaving the threads of nature, technology, design, art and sport to reflect the wonder of Nike Free and Nike Flyknit Innovations.

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Courtesy of Daniel Widrig

The Art and Science of Flex, by Daniel Widrig captures the essence of motion and crosses the realm of the digital world to land in the reality of a material sculpture. Animation software allows the artist to create multiple snapshots of an abstract geometric figure moving in a 3D space. While the figure accelerates, it gradually reconfigures and expands. After a phase of deceleration, it ultimately halts. From design to the physical form, the snapshot materializes into a four-meter-long intricate sculpture that reinterprets movement and flexibility in unexpected ways.

Courtesy of Daniel Widrig

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