In Additive Variability, the colour situations depend on LED light, using the RGB (red, green, blue) model. Here the chromaticism is defined by users interacting with the work by colouring it from their mobile phone so that the final appearance of the piece is the outcome of their choices. Such direct intervention in how the work is set up allows for a wide range of possibilities that transform the space it occupies and influence the way it is perceived by the spectator, whose involvement Pantone has always sought in his projects and installations.
In contrast, the colour situations in the Chromadynamica series depend on subtractive variability and are based on the CMY (cyan, magenta, yellow) model. In these paintings, both created for this show at the gallery, an element of randomness arises from the ways that the artist shifts the surface as the printer lays down the different component colours. As the viewer changes position, the works give the sense of vibration, reminiscent of the works of kinetic and Op artists such as Victor Vasarely, Carlos Cruz - Díez, and Bridget Riley, while bringing the popular culture references of his own time (comics, graffiti, graphic design, science fiction).