Victor Acevedo is a digital artist working primarily in print and video. He has shown his work in over 80 exhibitions worldwide including Silent Motionat the Colville Place gallery, London, 2001; Podgallery NYC 2000 and 1999; SIGGRAPH 98; Homage to M.C. Escherat the Escher Centennial Congress in Rome, 1998; NY Digital Salon 1996 & 1994; ISEA , Rotterdam 1993; Prix Ars Electronica, Linz 1991. In 1999, his piece called The Lacemakerwas featured in the ACM/SIGGRAPH documentary "The Story of Computer Graphics." Later that year, Acevedo's work was included in the exhibition celebrating the 20th anniversary of EZTV/CyberSpace which was held at the American Film Institute in Los Angeles. More recently, his images called Skulland 4D Memory Clusterappeared on the front and back covers of the Leonardo Journal Volume 34 Number 4 (August 01) Acevedo currently resides in New York City where he lectures on digital art at the School of Visual Arts.

Jeremy Gardiner is a graduate of the Royal College of Art in London. He is pathway leader of the graduate program in Computer Arts at the London College of Music and Media and Creative Director of Panopticon, a design company specializing in 3D solutions for the web. A former Harkness fellow of the Media Lab of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, he was a founding member of the graduate computer graphics program at Pratt Institute of Art and Design. His research interests are in virtual reality where he is exploring the bridge between gaming technology and educational software. His most recent project is the virtual gallery of the British National Childrens Art Competition, sponsored by the Clore Foundation and launched at Tate Modern, London.

Christiane Paul is the Adjunct Curator of New Media Arts at the Whitney Museum and the publisher and editor-in-chief of Intelligent Agent, a publication focusing on art that uses digital technologies as a medium. She curated "Data Dynamcis," an exhibition of net art at the Whitney Museum (March 29 - June 10, 2001), and is responsible for he Whitney's artport site (http://artport/whitney.org), a portal for Web-based art. Since the early 90's, she has been working and lecturing in the field of new media. She is the author of the hypertext Unreal City: A Hypertextual Guide to T.S. Eliot's The Waste Land (published by Eastgate Systems, Watertown, MA, 1995) and has written extensively on new media, net art, information architecture, hypermedia, and hyperficition. Her articles have been published in magazines such as Intelligent Agent, Sculpture, and Leonardo, and she edited, among other volumes, the book in vitro landscape (published by Walther Konig, Cologne, 1999). She has been working with Margot Lovejoy and Victoria Vesna on a book titled context providers - context and meaning in digital art, which will be published by the MIT Press. Ms. Paul has participated in numerous panels on new media and presented at conferences worldwide. She is currently teaching at the School of Visual Arts. She received her MA and PhD from the University of Dusseldorf, Germany.

Mark Tribe is an artist and curator whose interests lie at the intersection of emerging technologies and contemporary art. He is the founder and executive director of Rhizome.org, a nonprofit organization that presents new media art to the public, fosters communication and critical discussion of new media art and preserves new media art for the future. His last art project, StarryNight (www.rhizome.org/starrynight), is an interface for browsing RhizomeĀ’s text library that represents each article as a star in a night sky. His most recent curatorial project is net.ephemera, an exhibition of sketches, notes and diagrams by 25 New York-based net artists at Moving Image Gallery in New York City. Prior to Rhizome.org, Mark worked as an artist in Berlin, where he showed his work at Computer Aided Curating, the Akademie der Kuenste and Friseur and designed web sites at Pixelpark. He received a Masters of Fine Arts in Visual Art from the University of California, San Diego in 1994 and a BA in Visual Art from Brown University in 1990.

Bruce Wands is a digital art, musician, and Chair of the MFA Computer Art Department as well as Director of Computer Education at the School of Visual Arts in New York. Time Out New York named Bruce as one of the "99 People To Watch in 1999." He is the author of Digital Creativity published by John Wiley & Sons (2001). He has lectured and exhibited his artwork in Europe, Japan, Hong Kong and Beijing, China, as well as other international locations. His computer art, photography, music, and writing explore the invention of new forms of narrative and the relationship between visual art and music. His Web site is www.brucewands.com. Bruce was the first musician to perform live over ISDN lines on the Internet in 1992. As an educational and corporate consultant, his clients have included the New York State Department of Education, the Center for Creative Studies, Buffalo State College and Direct Gas Suppyly. He received his BA with honors from Lafayette College and his MS from Syracuse University, where he studied computer art and mass communication.