Thank you, { Art Served }, for featuring the { Time Immersion Cubicle } today!
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The TIC is an immersive, wearable art work inspired by a Japanese koan, ephemerality, and theories about space-time.
Olena Shmahalo, 2009.

Thank you, { Art Served }, for featuring the { Time Immersion Cubicle } today!

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The TIC is an immersive, wearable art work inspired by a Japanese koan, ephemerality, and theories about space-time.

Olena Shmahalo, 2009.

wildcat2030
Attention blindness is the fundamental structuring principle of the brain, and I believe that it presents us with a tremendous opportunity. My take is different from that of many neuroscientists: Where they perceive the shortcomings of the individual, I sense an opportunity for collaboration. Fortunately, given the interactive nature of most of our lives in the digital age, we have the tools to harness our different forms of attention and take advantage of them. It’s not easy to acknowledge that everything we’ve learned about how to pay attention means that we’ve been missing everything else. It’s not easy for us rational, competent, confident types to admit that the very key to our success—our ability to pinpoint a problem and solve it, an achievement honed in all those years in school and beyond—may be exactly what limits us. For more than a hundred years, we’ve been training people to see in a particularly individual, deliberative way. No one ever told us that our way of seeing excluded everything else.