Commonly available white cigarette filters glued on paper are transformed into a two-dimensional object of data-handling. Once scanned and converted into this shape, the now available data itself becomes an object of filter processes. In the context of the data-handling, these algorithm-driven processes reveal, in their border areas, forms of inherent logic. Within these, the original data is transformed into mysterious symbolistic shapes, which appear to contradict the determinism of this solution.
The complex essence of these invisible algorithms and digital filters consequently becomes visible, on the object of the analogue filter, as the most improbable and yet most self-efficacious solution, in the form of colour leaps, colour seams and other artefacts as an ensemble of fantastical phenomena.