Jack Butcher, founder of Visualize Value and artist behind the Checks VV NFT line, has launched Checks Elements, the latest project to combine generative art with physical printing of hand paintings.
Checks Elements includes a collection of creative works of art with 152 parts, inspired by four elements-water, earth, air and fire. Each plastic art is unique, and the color combination generated by the optimization algorithm not only creates this element, but also builds a dynamic relationship between consensus and true knowledge.
Butcher shared that, in theory, elements are the most important example of a decentralized consensus. He added that they are trying to apply the theme of Internet consensus activities that Checks is committed to expressing to pre-Internet technology consensus. This means that all different cultures, parts of global differences, and different perspectives of thinking and language fall on the four elements of river, earth, air and fire.
The research team influenced the algorithm of generating the initial Checks binding and added some new main parameters to generate the new binding. Butcher collaborated with Jean Robert Milant and Cirrus Editions to breathe new life into NFT exports and convert it into a hand-painted 30-foot-by-43-inch solid-color print, created from chain SVG files fed by old offset presses.
The physical line printing is established by hand engraving the signature on the 4x4 grid around the board used by the printer. Each color in the combination is also derived and used one by one according to the algorithm made by Butcher and his team. Subsequently, each physical work of art is examined using the butcher's fingerprint identification, and closely combined with the NFT supported by etheric Fong.
Butcher went on to say that until they communicated with Mirante to determine the process, converting bank drafts into physical works of art had never felt anything in the DNA of an ongoing project. This fingerprint recognition comes from a set of restrictions, similar to how they later change according to standards generated by electronic computers.
On May 16, Christie's will auction for gas, water and soil. Some of the proceeds from the auction will be donated to the outpatient clinic of St. Jude Children's Research Hospital.
Gradually, from May 20, excellent digital works will be exhibited in Christie's New York City. The fourth element, namely Fire, will be exhibited by a 24-hour public auction. On June 24, physical fingerprint recognition will arrange delivery again.
The fair will adopt some of the dynamics commonly used in the original Checks personal collection; however, such projects will never interoperate with other gaming teaching works.
When it comes to the previous Checks series, inspired by the popular blue authentication check mark on tweets, users can generate irreplaceable dynamic passwords to make smaller exclusive agent version check marks.
When the rest of the collection is to be auctioned at a later Christie's auction, something will be preserved, which will not be carried out like traditional and ordinary fairs. Although there are many systems, in the long run, the element idea is to go on to exist on the form to fill the interior space at this stage of inspection.
Collectors are likely to expect to sell their physical fingerprint identification separately from irreplaceable tokens; however, out of the effect of origin, they will look forward to putting them together.
George Clipp, chief executive of Beyond Art Creative, helped make the work of art possible, he said. It was a deliberate selection that did not include a lighting system in the object. In his opinion, these two works are all plastic arts and twins. In addition, they have their own advantages, can co-exist, but also can separate existence.