Digital Competition for a Realistic Space Art Museum

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The contest is being organized by the Art in Space Foundation (AISF), a non-profit organization that aims to create an art museum in space and is currently accepting submissions for new pieces to be on display.

Titled “Space Art: Digital Competition for a Realistic Space Art Museum”, the competition seeks to find the best works of art that depict realistic space objects, including spacecraft, planets and moons – but only those submitted by artists who have never worked on official space agency projects.

What makes this project so unique is the fact that the winner will not only get to see his or her artwork displayed at the AISF’s upcoming art museum in space, but also will receive a cash prize of $1,500.

“The main idea behind this contest is to create a community of digital artists based on an international level,” said AISF founder Alexei Leonov. “In these days of social networks, we want to make it possible for artists from different parts of the world to communicate and collaborate with each other.”

I will be running a competition in which people can submit their own space artworks to be displayed in a real life museum. The first prize winner’s artwork will be displayed on the walls of my real life museum. I am also looking for multiple other prizes that can be awarded as well.

This competition will run over a period of at least two months (I don’t want to give away how long it will last exactly). This blog will document the progress we make throughout this process, and then focus on the announcement of the winners of the competition, as well as the unveiling of the artworks that are going to be put on display in my museum.

The competition is going to be digital only, and all submissions will have to be sent to me via email. All submissions should be sent in JPEG or PNG format, with a resolution of at least 1920×1080 pixels, and should have no copyright notice or watermarking visible on them. All submissions must also have some kind of attribution as to who created them, but this can either be a link back to your website/portfolio/social media page, or just your name somewhere on the picture. All submissions must also include a title for the piece they are sending in with their email, so I can include

NASA is starting a contest to find the best space art. They are asking people to send their art to be displayed in an art museum at the Kennedy Space Center.

The prize is the winning artwork will be displayed in an actual museum and the artist will receive a free trip for two to Orlando, Florida. What makes this contest unique is that it’s for a realistic piece of space art. The contest rules state that: “Your entry must represent something that actually exists in the solar system or beyond.”

Ties will be broken by who had the most votes from visitors to their site. So you can use this as a chance to get your artwork seen by thousands of people and possibly even win!

Many different types of art are allowed so long as they follow the realistic theme such as drawings, paintings, photography and sculptures. Digital art is allowed but they ask that it be made into a printable form like jpg or png files so they can put them on display at their museum.

Explore the universe with your own eyes!

A group of artists has created an online contest to determine which space artwork should be displayed in a real museum. The contest is sponsored by a private company, though the company appears to have little or no connection with the artwork.

The contest is divided into two phases: a preliminary phase in which any artist can submit work, and a final phase in which the votes of visitors to the contest’s website will determine which works will be displayed.

When I saw the contest, I sent a painting of Saturn’s rings to the museum. It won’t win, because someone has already submitted a painting of the same thing, but there are a lot of other categories that my painting could have won. I’m going to try to send more paintings in the future.

Trying to paint realistic space art is hard. I had to look at a lot of pictures of space before I started having any idea what it looked like. And even after that, it’s hard to avoid making mistakes. My picture is based on an image from NASA’s Cassini probe, taken from near Saturn’s rings. It shows some faint lines in the rings made by dust hitting them and sticking—the rings are mostly made out of ice. Cassini took that picture in visible light, and the lines were just barely visible. But if you make them brighter (and more saturated), they start looking like big scratch marks on a mirror—which is what they are!

I made some mistakes in that picture, but they’re all things I know how to fix next time. When I see something weird looking in my pictures, usually it’s one of three kinds of problem:

* There’s something wrong with the image I’m using as a

The Cassini-Huygens mission to Saturn is ending with a bang: a dramatic plunge into the planet, followed by an equally dramatic blowout of the spacecraft’s tanks. The photos and movies of these events are breathtaking.

Titan, Saturn’s largest moon, has long been a focus of attention for scientists and artists alike because it is so different from the other moons in the solar system. It has lakes, rivers and mountains made of organic material—not water or rock. And its hazy atmosphere is like no other place we have seen.

The Cassini-Huygens team recently selected some of their favorite images from this mission and invited people to submit their own renderings of what they think Titan looks like. The winning artist will get his or her work displayed in a museum as part of an exhibit about this end-of-mission event.

Other entries will be on display for the public to vote on in February or March 2017. Votes will determine which entries move on to the next round.

We wanted to make sure that students were aware of this opportunity and not miss out on the chance to have their work displayed in a museum. This contest is a great example of how art can be used to make science more engaging for everyone

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