#lithography

  1. The Little Laundry Girl by Pierre Bonnard, 1896, Kunsthalle Bremen (Bremen, Germany) #Art #LesNabis #PostImpressionism #Lithography In 1889, Bonnard was a founding member of the Nabis, a group of artists who saw themselves as painter-engravers (peintregraveurs) with the goal of re
  2. Camille Abraham Jacob Pissarro (French-Danish pastellist, architectural draftsperson, lithographer, printmaker, painter and graphic artist, 10 July 1830 - 13 November 1903), "Road to Versailles at Louveciennes (The Snow Effect)", 1869, oil on canvas.
  3. How ASML took over the chipmaking chessboard

    By Mat Honan, James O'Donnell On a drab Monday morning in San Jose, California, at the drab San Jose Convention Center, attendees of the SPIE Advanced Lithography and Patterning Conference filed into the main ballroom until all the seats were taken and the crowd began to line the
  4. Seed Time and Harvest by Grant Wood, 1937, Art Institute of Chicago (Chicago, IL) #Art #ModernArt #SocialRealism #Regionalism #Lithography
  5. Vectorial adaptive optics: Correcting both polarization and phase

    By Science X staff Adaptive optics (AO) is a technique used for real-time correction of phase aberrations by employing feedback to adjust the optical system. Polarization aberrations represent another significant type of distortion that can impact optical systems. Various factors,
  6. Canto VII (part of 18 Cantos series) by Barnett Newman, 1963, Museum of Modern Art (New York City) #Art #AbstractArt #ColorField #Lithography The Cantos are his only print series executed in color, and Newman spoke of them using musical analogies: "their symphonic mass lends addi