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The more we explore our reality, the more we find hidden structures and harmony beyond the appearance that often seems chaotic to us.

Before the French mathematician Benoît Mandelbrot, nature was considered so complex that nothing could truly describe it.


So fractal geometry got away, but thanks to very powerful computers, one could suddenly look at complex dynamic systems - like coastlines, tree bark, weather forecasts. The strange and magical discovery was that simple patterns repeated themselves over and over again in the microcosm and in the macrocosm. A complex system could then be understood!

There is a hidden logic in the world. 

Today, fractal geometry is used in many different scientific fields to understand turbulent and dynamical systems.


When I was doing research for my project at the Royal Academy of Sciences in Stockholm, I was increasingly fascinated by fractals.

There are many simple geometric fractal shapes; showing how a linear or 3D figure could design more and more small patterns, following the same geometric logic all the time, until infinity.

At The Royal Academy of Sciences, I used Von Koch's SNOWFLAKE and Sierpinski's triangular shape which I combined into different design patterns. For a long time, I used some of these shapes as infinity symbols in a closed shape in my art.


This reminds me of Eastern philosophy:

"See the whole world in un grain of sand"


Simple fractals of Von Koch and Sierpinsky

Complex fractals by Mandelbrot

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