Cyber Systems
Cybernetics (from the Greek-κυβερνητική - "the art of management") is the science of the general patterns of obtaining, storing, transferring and converting information in complex control systems, whether these are machines, living organisms or society.

Contemporary art project "Asteroidea" seria #11 "Cybersystems" _ 01
The kingdom Fungi, upon closer analysis, resembles a civilization in the depths of its cybernetic system of the mycelium, which is located underground and can reach dozens of hectares of the area.
What is seen on the surface are individual local outcrops of this underground net, which principle can be compared with that of a periscope. Biologists consider fungi to be a fauna rather than a flora, placing them in an intermediate position. It is known that mycelium serves as a peculiar way of communication of its representatives ... like natural Internet or a neural network of a single organism - a mycelium.
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The stones serve as building modules for religious edifieces, from separately standing rough menhirs to temples made of multi-ton blocks with a perfectly flat surface of the so-called cyclopean masonry. As operational units, they, through accurate calculations of the mind, are embodied in the architectonics of а building, creating the monumentality and grandeur of the work. Mineral rocks can be compared to servers storing information of the planet. Their chemical structure contains data on time, place and processes that took place with the planet for a long time.
"…We know that even unhewn stones had a highly symbolic meaning for ancient and primitive societies. Rough, natural stones were often believed to be the dwelling places of spirits or gods, and were used in primitive cultures· as tombstones, boundary stones, or objects of religious vene- ration. Their use may be regarded as a primeval form of sculpture--a first attempt to invest the stone with more expressive power than chance and nature could give it... In many primitive stone-sanctuaries, the deity is repre-
sented not by a single stone but by a great many unhewn stones, arranged in distinct patterns. (The geometrical stone alignments in Brittany and the stone circle at Stone- henge are famous examples.) Arrangements of rough nat- ural stones also play a considerable part in the highly civilized rock gardens of Zen Buddhism. "

Aniela Jaffe. Symbols in the fine arts ...

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Found Sculptures