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© Roman Lipski

Quantum Physics Meets Contemporary Artistic Practice

Art meets Quantum Physics

The open studio and art exhibition will bring together the scientists’ and artists’ perspectives on phenomena in quantum physics. On the one hand, there is the real application of such phenomena in quantum technology, on the other hand, there is the seemingly incomprehensible and vague essence of quantumness.

Step Inside the artist Roman Lipski’s Studio / Nov 04 / 5 PM – 8 PM
Have you considered how the developments in quantum computing are being adopted and represented in the arts? Would you like a personal peek into the work of a practising artist who is collaborating with quantum scientists? Come and visit Studio Roman Lipski for wine, small bites and conversation with the artist and his team.

Exhibition during Symposium / Nov 03 / 9 AM – 9 PM
The exhibition is embedded in the WE-Heraeus symposium on “Recent Progress in Quantum Computing”, on November 3rd, in the Berlin-Brandenburgische Akademie der Wissenschaften. The symposium is an in-person format enables intensive and fruitful interaction with internationally renowned speakers from academic and industrial research. Registration is required.

More information about Roman Lipski
You can find more information about Studio Roman Lipski here.



If you would like to visit the Studio Roman Lipski, please register here, it is a guestlist only event with limited capacity. If you have booked a spot but are unable to attend please take a moment to cancel.

Find more information about the WE-Heraus symposium on November 3rd here. Registration is required as well.


Über den Veranstaltungsort
Studio Roman Lipski
Wiener Straße 10
Berlin, 10999 Germany

Polish born, Berlin based painter Roman Lipski (b. Nowy Dwór Gdański, Poland, 1969) is a pioneer in the field of quantum art thanks to collaboration with quantum scientists Dr. James Wootton and Marcel Pfaffhauser. His contemporary works are created using Quantum Blur which encodes paintings into quantum states, and allows their manipulation by interference patterns using quantum operations. Lipski’s work has been included in international exhibitions at the Nagoya/Boston Museum of Fine Arts in Japan, the National Art Museum of China among others. His work is represented in public collections internationally, including the Marx Collection at Hamburger Bahnhof in Berlin, the Alex Katz Foundation in New York.

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