Imaginary Architecture: Urbanscreen's Projection Transforms the Gasometer Oberhausen in Germany

The projection will cover 320 degrees of the cylindrical interior, a com­ment on the interplay between real and virtual space. Photography by Thomas Wolf.

To develop 320º Licht, a projection headlining a group show on the theme of beauty, Urbanscreen members started by laser-scanning the interior of the decommissioned gasometer, or storage tank, from 1929. Photography courtesy of Urbanscreen.

Back at the studio, they built a model scaled at 1:25. Photography courtesy of Urbanscreen.

Test runs at the gasometer began with just one projector. Photography courtesy of Urbanscreen.

When the installation was complete, at the end of an 18-month process, projectors on steel platforms were bolted in an arc around the perimeter. Photography courtesy of Urbanscreen.

As of the exhibition opening, April 11, the video’s interplay of dots, lines, and shapes will mutate into perceived 3-D constructions. Photography by Wolfgang Volz.

As of the exhibition opening, April 11, the video’s interplay of dots, lines, and shapes will mutate into perceived 3-D constructions. Photography by Wolfgang Volz.

As of the exhibition opening, April 11, the video’s interplay of dots, lines, and shapes will mutate into perceived 3-D constructions. Photography by Wolfgang Volz.

As of the exhibition opening, April 11, the video’s interplay of dots, lines, and shapes will mutate into perceived 3-D constructions. Photography by Wolfgang Volz.

As of the exhibition opening, April 11, the video’s interplay of dots, lines, and shapes will mutate into perceived 3-D constructions. Photography by Wolfgang Volz.

As of the exhibition opening, April 11, the video’s interplay of dots, lines, and shapes will mutate into perceived 3-D constructions. Photography by Thomas Wolf.

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