The Life Size Mousetrap is a fantastically hand crafted, 16 piece, 50,000-lb. interactive kinetic sculpture set atop a 6,500-square-foot game board. This giant Rube Goldberg style contraption comes complete with a Vaudevillian style show, original Musical score by the one woman band Esmerelda Strange, Sexy Mice can-can dancers, clown workers, acrobatic hi jinks, and other spectacular scenes dedicated to the pursuit of spectacle-laden fun!
The LEGOJeep is a fun, interactive outdoor art activity for all ages. Way popular and kid pleasing at birthday parties, kids zones at festivals, & so many other occasions. Profiled in CNET, WIRED, Eye on the Bay, & elsewhere.
The Magical Glow Forest welcomes you! Play like a Pollenator among the giant florescent flowers! Enjoy the overwhelming fairy tale proportions in the Mega Flora space garden! The Peace of the Star Plants be with you!
We will be showing our self-stabilizing robot, a WiFi Radio and some really little data loggers very useful to play sports. You can actually touch and interact with the creations, so don't be scared to play and break!
Welcome to Corkopolis: A Reuse City on the Move. Use corks, sticks, bottlecaps, straws, and more to build your own planes, trains, and automobiles to navigate through our cork city-- or add some details to the city itself!
Flameworking, or lampworking glass is an affordable and portable practice for anyone who wants to try hot glass sculpture on a small scale. Flowerclouds are lasercut textile accessories and kits that encourage DIY!
Come and try your hand at making useful items out of duct tape and a few common objects.u00a0 Seventh graders from Buena Vista Horace Mann (K-8 school in SF's Mission District) will be instructing in both English and Spanish.
The Nautilus, commissioned by Christopher Bently in 2011, was inspired by the submarine in 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea. The the 25 ft art car was built entirely by hand by the crew of Bay Area art collective Five Ton Crane.
A digital take on the classic 8x10 view camera, this camera is built from the ground up. It uses a conventional scanner as the image sensor to take monstrously large photographs—literally hundreds of megapixels.