Now Playing: Digital Elevations in the Art of Painting, Painting and Design by Matthew A. Kocher Source CBC News article The Digital Elevating is a digital product developed by the artist Matthew Koccher that allows users to explore and experiment with painting, sculpting, photography, digital production and more.

It’s an innovative way for artists and designers to connect with their audience through interactive storytelling and interactive storytelling that brings a new level of artistic experience and expression.

Kocher has been a digital artist for almost 10 years.

He is a member of the International Association of Digital Artists (IDA), an association of over 50 digital artists that represents the world’s leading digital artists.

In the last 10 years, Kocheers work has moved beyond just traditional painting and sculpting.

He has been creating innovative interactive media and storytelling experiences that have become staples of contemporary art and culture.

He created a digital art gallery, a photography studio, a digital animation studio, and the digital production company Digital Elevate.

Kochecher says the Digital Elevated is an entirely new approach to the traditional painting, sculpture, and photography that he is known for.

“I am very interested in using technology to give the audience a way to interact with a piece of art and to be able to really get to know the work in a different way,” said Kochers founder and chief creative officer.

“So for example, you can have a look at the painting and you can zoom in and you’ll see that it’s made by a professional artist, but you can actually get to see the details and the detail on the canvas itself, and see how the artist painted it.

And that allows you to get a deeper look into what the artist did.”

That gives the audience an even deeper level of understanding of what that painting is about and where the artist is coming from, so that they can really connect with it.

“This is a way for people to be involved in a creative process that is both art and technology.”

Koccher says this is not just a new way of communicating, but is a whole new way to engage.

“It’s really the way of interacting with art and with technology,” said he.

“And it’s really interesting, it’s very exciting and I think it’s going to change the way people work in art.”

If we can bring these things to people, then we’re in a position to make art that’s really immersive and that has a depth and breadth that we haven’t had before.

“As an artist, Kochecher creates interactive media experiences that are both artistic and interactive.

The digital elevating, he says, is the first of its kind to allow viewers to “step back and observe and take in the whole picture.”

Kocheber says he is trying to bring new ways of thinking to the medium.”

Kochcher said the idea for the digital elevations came from a childhood fascination with a particular painting, a photograph he had of his mother. “

I wanted to be a photographer that could capture everything, even the things that you couldn’t see.”

Kochcher said the idea for the digital elevations came from a childhood fascination with a particular painting, a photograph he had of his mother.

The photograph shows a family sitting together, the mother smiling and the son looking at her.

“My mother was a painter, so I guess I could relate to that,” said Matthew.

“When I see a photograph of a painting, I have this idea that the painting I’m watching is the painting, and when I’m looking at it, I’m seeing the painting.”

Kuchcher said that while his mother was painting the painting for him, his father was busy making the painting itself.

“And when I look at that photograph, I don’t have this preconceived notion of what I’m going to do with it,” said, Kuchher.

“But I can see how my father did it.”

The Digital Elevators use a projector that lets you see the painting through the wall and in real time.

But it’s the interaction with the painting that really makes it different.

The Digital elevators are a collaboration between Kocheber and Digital Elevates co-founder, Mark Hahn.

Hahn says the digital elevation will let people “step out of the studio and into the painting,” and it will allow viewers “to actually step back and see the entire painting.”

Hahn says it is critical that people connect to art as they do with technology.

“Digital elevating is really the beginning of the digital age,” said Hahn, “but I think we’re going to be seeing it spread throughout the world for a long time to come.”

Digital Elevates founder, Mark Kochel says the new digital elevators will give people the ability to experience a work of art in a new, more immersive way.

“Digital elevators enable people to get into a space where they can truly