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Kat Austen, Letters Community editor
How do you like to live in a world where every child emerges a piglet that acts as a living organ farm should the child some day needs a transplant? A treadmill by which we consider ourselves a coevolved conglomeration of bacteria, microbes and parasites? How would you feel if everybody in the world could read your head? These questions plus more have been explored in the What If. exhibition in the Science Gallery in Dublin.
Many of the exhibits are heavily dystopian, and address questions about scientific or medical ethics that really must be asked inside our biotechnological age. Both the installation that posits using pigs and also other animals as life support machines and Future Farms where people use their unique bodies growing stem cells for medical procedures evoke the kind of discomfort you are feeling if you watch a report an impoverished parent turning to selling their particular kidney simply to place their child through school.
And possibly it's only me, but I wince at the idea of my tissue being integrated into biojewellery. Worse will be the Artificial Biological Clock a clock that synchronises information coming from a woman's doctor, bank manager and therapist to share with her when was local plumber to have a baby. This is an uncomfortable reminder that lots of us have forfeit to be able to really pay attention to our own bodies.
Image: Artificial Biological Clock, Revital Cohen
The exhibition predicts technology, it also embraces current ones: the Science Gallery provides twitter hashtags for every exhibit, which link from the site to a twitter search although my pursuit of the best installations came up blank. The exhibition continues to be running for just two months, and is on account of close on 13 December, when you desire to learn how much effort it will require to generate a toaster over completely from scratch or what may have happened had Jimmy Carter been reelected, you do have a few more days to get down there to see on your own. If you cannot get to Dublin, you can see images and video from the pieces on exhibit online.
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