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Kat Austen, Letters Community editor
How does one love to live in a world where every baby is offered a piglet that behaves as a living organ farm if your child eventually uses a transplant? A treadmill in which we consider ourselves a coevolved conglomeration of bacteria, microbes and parasites? Would you feel if everybody in the world could read your brain? These questions and more are already explored from the Suppose. exhibition with the Science Gallery in Dublin.
Lots of the exhibits are heavily dystopian, and address queries about scientific or medical ethics that must be asked within our biotechnological age. Both the installation that posits using pigs along with other animals as life support machines and Future Farms where people use their own bodies to grow stem cells for surgical procedures evoke the sort of discomfort you're feeling once you watch a news story about an impoverished parent turning to selling their particular kidney simply to take their child through school.
And maybe it's only me, however i wince thinking of my tissue being incorporated into biojewellery. Worse will be the Artificial Biological Clock a clock that synchronises information from a woman's doctor, bank manager and therapist to see her when is the best time to conceive. It's an uncomfortable reminder that lots of us have mislaid the opportunity to really hear our own bodies.
Image: Artificial Biological Clock, Revital Cohen
The exhibition predicts technology, it embraces current ones: the Science Gallery has set up twitter hashtags for each exhibit, which link from its site to a twitter search although my mission to find my favourite installations emerged blank. The exhibition continues to be running for just two months, and it is due to close on 13 December, if you decide to need to learn the way much effort it takes to create a toaster from scratch or what might have happened had Jimmy Carter been reelected, you've got a number of days to get down there and find out yourself. If you fail to make it to Dublin, you can enjoy images and video from the pieces on exhibit online.