Vacation Lineup at the Ars Electronica Center
(Linz, December 22, 2015) The program of activities at the Ars Electronica Center is a great way to keep the blues at bay during Christmas break. At the “Prix Workshop,” 8-11-year-olds can experiment with a fully equipped sound studio, a green box and animation software, and then submit the results for Prix Ars Electronica prize consideration. LittleBits is a fun, playful way for 10-14-year-olds to find out how electronic applications work in our everyday life. In “Measure Up,” young researchers age 10-14 learn about historical and contemporary measuring procedures—from the ancient Romans to state-of-the-art satellite scanning. ATTENTION: The Ars Electronica Center is closed on Mondays until January 15 as well as December 24, 25 & 31, 2015, and on January 1 and 7-15, 2016.
Prix Workshop (for 8-12-year-olds)
Tuesday, December 29, 2015 / 9:30 AM-1:30 PM
Compose music, play instruments and shoot films—the Prix Workshop gives kids access to a real sound studio, a green box, an animation lab and lots more technical equipment. And whoever would like to can submit their finished project to the Prix Ars Electronica judges.
Little Bits (for 10-14-year-olds)
Wednesday, December 30, 2015 & Tuesday, March 22, 2016 / 9:30 AM-1:30 PM
This workshop demonstrates how electronic applications work in everyday life. LittleBits are construction elements that can be magnetically interconnected into electrical circuits.
Measure Up! (for 8-12-year-olds)
Tuesday, January 5, 2016 / 9:30 AM-1:30 PM
Explore the world around you by measuring it yourself—with historical measuring procedures and your own body, or with virtual reality glasses. In the “Spaceship Earth” exhibition, you can experience views of our planet from a satellite’s point of view. And Deep Space features pictures of the world drawn by the ancient Romans!
To preregister for all activities, please call 0732.7272.51 or mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ganz schön vermessen! / Martin Hieslmair / Printversion
Prix-Werkstatt / Barbara Heinzl / Printversion