In 2001, the artist Caspar Jones began to examine the then recent developments in 3D laser scanning and manufacturing as means of exploring different versions of sculpted forms. That is, sculpted forms in different materials, and on different scales. He foresaw, correctly as the last decade has shown, that this would allow qualities found in sculpture to be made available to architecture.
Caspar explored these themes at the 'Excited Volumes' and the 'Scan Cast Divide and Multiply' exhibitions at the 2002 Liverpool Biennial and the 2003 Architecture Week. We created 3D computer models of Caspar's work which he then used to create a variety of virtual, graphic and real-world objects to explore techniques in rapid-prototyping and CNC-milling. Caspar's works, created from the 3D data we provided, are shown in the image gallery above.