It is worth considering diffusion as a physical process, as a phenomenon of everyday reality, as a conceptual keyword of my studio and laboratory practice, as a link between the theory of rhizome and my research, and as a movement which connects art and science.
My microscopic observations of nature, using both a scientific and artistic eye, helped me establish diffusion as the key technical method of my artwork. I dilute acrylic paints to different viscosities and use different surface tensions to create a visual diffusion of paint on paper and canvas. In doing so, I demonstrate diffusion as one of the main processes in the living cellular body of a plant.
My art works display physical processes that exist in living cells and tissues, but are invisible, thus creating visual models of those systems. This is an example of what art can do for science: make the invisible visible.