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Virtual and tactile exhibition gives visitors a close look at the Shroud of Turin. Fox News chief religion correspondent Lauren Green details new technology at the Museum of the Bible.
John Olson arrived at LIFE late in the original run of LIFE magazine, and when he came on board at the age of 21, he was the youngest staff photographer in the magazine’s history. The pictures he shot for LIFE from 1968 to 1972 offer a kaleidoscope view of a turbulent period. He photographed soldiers in Vietnam, and hippies in a commune. He was with Janice Armstrong while she waited for husband Neil to return from the moon, and with feminists on the march for justice. He photographed the presidency of Richard Nixon, and the rock stars who provided the soundtrack for an age of upheaval.
As you travel through the galleries of the Canadian Museum of Human Rights, you may notice visitors doing the unthinkable: touching the art.
FOX News coverage in New York City of 3D tactile images by 3DPhotoWorks on display in Times Square.
With the help of computer software and 3D printing, a company called 3DPhotoworks is hoping to open-up a whole new world of painting and photography to blind people.
“They have an incredible thirst for all things visual and want to experience these images just as the rest of us do,” photographer John Olson tells PEOPLE
Art belongs to everyone and enlightenment is available to all. Thus we present 3DPhotoWorks, a project that aims to bring the “world’s greatest art” to the blind. The team, led by John Olson wants to convert famous paintings into digitally sculpted objects that blind people can touch and experience.
Most have us have seen Mona Lisa’s smile, but attendees at the National Federation of the Blind of Washington got to experience it for the first time with the help of 3D printing and a company called 3D PhotoWorks.