PixiVisor is a revolutionary tool for audio-visual experiments. Simple and fun, cross-platform application with unlimited potential for creativity!
It consists of two parts: Transmitter and Receiver.
Transmitter converts the low-resolution video (static image or GIF animation) to sound, pixel by pixel (progressive scan). This lets you listen to the sound of your image. But the main function of the Transmitter is to transmit the signal to the receiving devices.
Receiver converts the sound (from microphone or Line-in input) back to video. You can set the color palette for this video, and record it to animated GIF file.
Bits from the link:
. . the tattoo isn’t permanent, but rather an electronic tattoo on a flexible substrate on your throat. This device would then communicate remotely with your smartphone in a few revolutionary ways. The tattoo is, for instance, a nearly perfect microphone.
They also mention that the tattoo could function as a lie detector, determining the behavior of the user by measuring the galvanic skin response.
Our digital world tends to accumulate layers of detritus, much of it banal remains – orphaned cords and power adapters. And then there are cheap computer speakers, which you might think have achieved some sort of means of asexual reproduction. They’re everywhere: on shelves, in closets, given away, left on the street. It’s time to & Continue
Um, embarrassed to say this is something that really should’ve occurred to me without the above, but here it is as a heads up for us all. More electronic feedback for your dining & dancing pleasure.
Also noticing that the speakers shown in vid are in new appliance stores. Such things may be found in thrift stores, yard sales, junk piles, your own half-forgotten detritus for little or no money [CHEEP]. Keep your eyes open, feelers out.
The Feedback Organ