Alexei Blinov

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Alexei Blinov (born 1964, in Soviet Union) is a London-based electronic engineer and new media artist working out of Raylab in Haggerston. As founder of experimental new media organisation "Raylab" he has collaborated with a number of creative artists including Jamie Reid.

He was trained as a doctor before moving to the UK. In the early 1990s he specialised in large scale high quality laser projections.[1] Since the late 1990s he has produced a wide variety of interactive audio-visual installations. Over the past few years, he has been the creative force behind many interactive audio-visual art projects in the UK.

Between 1993 and 1996 he worked extensively in the Netherlands, creating laser projections for scientific events, music and arts festivals and for dance companies. Since 1997 he has worked mainly in the UK creating interactive audio-visual installations at a number of important art galleries including the ICA, London and the Barbican Art Centre, London. Collaborations include Ciron Edwards.

From 2006-2016 he led the technical development for feature film Dau – life and times of physicist Lev Landau, on set in the Ukrainian border city Kharkov where he revisited many period experiments and engineered his own to feature in the film. The movie is one of Russia's largest and most controversial cinematic projects to date.[2]

He is currently engaged with the new media projects that are based on the wireless networking such as WiFi. As well known and respected I/O specialist with a passion for high voltage and radio frequency experimentation. Currently researching electro stimulation of neural feedback and blockchain resourcing.

He has exhibited a selection of these HT experiments including the ‘Hairpin Circuit’ at Moscow University. A set of spectacular arctic ICE core holographic images were recently exhibited in St Petersburg.

He has deep ties with the Open Wireless Network community between Moscow, London and Berlin, collaborating with Jamie Reid, Empress Stah, Shu Lea Cheang, Nancy Mauro-Flude and many others.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Sinclair, David (December 7, 1996). "Global Music Pulse". Billboard. Retrieved 25 September 2011.
  2. ^ "The Never-Ending Story". Caravan Magazine. 1 October 2012. Retrieved 12 December 2012.

External links[edit]