Jorgensen’s work investigates how new computer interfaces can facilitate more personal and expressive aesthetics in artefacts created using digital tools.
To create the Dotted One-Liners Jorgensen uses a digitising arm to record the act of drawing a loop freehand in the air, to describe the rim of a bowl. The data is recorded as a series of spatial points. This data is then used to set a series of upright steel rods using laser-cut templates. These glass bowls are formed by slumping sheet glass over the rods, using the innate properties of molten glass to create the forms.
Danish born Jorgensen is a freelance designer and research fellow at the Autonomatic Research Group, University College Falmouth. Jorgensen’s research is predominately focused on investigating how new computer interfaces can facilitate more personal and expressive aesthetics in artefacts created using digital tools. Recent projects have also explored borderline areas between 2D and 3D drawing using CNC technology. Originally
trained as a craft potter, Jorgensen has been running his own design consultancy since 1995. In addition to his commercial work and research practice, Jorgensen also teaches on the Ceramic and Glass course at the Royal College of Art.