|A. Michael NOLL|
Though never primarily an artist, Noll's artistic experiments in the 1960s anticipated the aesthetic enquiry and working methods of many of the digital art pioneers. (For example the hypercube sequence demonstrates the basis of almost all of Manfred Mohr's later work.)
The significance of these early computer animations is shown by their presence at MOMA and also the Academy of Motion Pictures and prints of two early works are at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the Fisher Gallery at University of San Francisco California.
The animations were recorded on a microfilm printer on 35 mm or 16 mm film.
This is an archive of the Digital Art Museum for historical reference.