Upon arrival, I discover that Stern, the C. Grimaldis Gallery's associate director and an interdisciplinary artist who has creatively explored landscapes and maps, and Franchino, a Gallery Four co-curator/artist-in-residence and an electronics whiz, have turned the main first-floor gallery space into something out of a stark sci-fi movie. On this sunny Saturday afternoon, the room is bathed in near-glaucoma-exam darkness. Arranged throughout the gallery are 10 white rectangular posts of various heights, from about 2 feet to roughly 4 feet. Some of them contain noise and vibration sensors; other sensors are mounted in the ceiling. Hanging from the ceiling are four large black paper panels. They're secured to wooden supports that suspend the paper like large area rugs floating above the ceiling. Cut into the paper is an array of lettering, some actual words and names, what look like Greek letters, and designs that could be astrological charts or notes being used to work through a complicated differential equation problem. Mounted on the ceiling behind the paper are LED lights, whose intensity is modulated by information detected by the myriad sensors in the gallery.