Yuting Chang is a Taiwanese designer with extensive experience in industrial, user interface, and graphic design. She is also an artist who is obsessed with crafting the details and exploring the unknown possibilities from sketches to final pieces. Chang's work embodies her innovative thinking and reflects sincere introspection and spiritual growth.

Her works received the Homeware Design of the Year at the Dezeen Awards 2020, the Dezeen Awards 2020 public vote winner, a Gold A’ Bakeware, Tableware, Drinkware and Cookware Design Award Winner 2020, and a Student Notable in the Speculative Design category in the 2020 Core77 Design Awards program.  

Chang has taken part in exhibitions, such as Wanted Design: was/is (Brooklyn, 2019), Sight Unseen Offsite (New York, 2018). Her work has been published on several blogs and magazines, such as Dezeen and Colossal. Chang holds an MFA in Design for Emerging Technologies from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago and has received New Artists Society Merit Scholarships. 





︎ yuting.studio@gmail.com





























pillow


2018  
vinyl, silicone, metal, air blower, cables, Arduino


     


pillow offers multi-sensations
of calmness and deep breathing.
Breathing is an unusual bodily function.
It is both voluntary and involuntary.
Most of the time,
we breathe unconsciously.
We forget how powerful breathing
can be if we do it mindfully.
Stay awhile with pillow,
you might sense your breaths
becoming calmer
and inadvertently in sync with the artwork.
pillow hopes to bring viewers
back to the pure and simple joy of breathing.




                 
                                                                        
                                                             


                                                                                          






















2019
motor, aluminum







Before the invention of timekeeping technology, the concepts of time were based on our understanding of physical space and our memory. In a world with three spatial dimensions plus the linear time perception, humans have learned to use spatial metaphors to think about time.

As the sun moves across the sky, shadows change in direction and length. It did not require a long time for humans to realize the repetitive changing position of sunlight and shadow was a good tool to verify the sense of time. Light and shade build up a predictable context as a most basic clock. It was far from an accurate measurement by today’s standards but precise enough for an agricultural society.


In the past, time was a neurological construct;
time was a product of memory;
time was relative;
time was subjective;
time was the changing of light and shadows...



















































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