Original art collection

current artwork

Since my early childhood, I was always interested in art, pencil drawing, water coloring, it was until secondary school that I have discovered my second passion this time, it was mathematics. I found it very logical, interesting and beautiful. By then I had 2 passions to follow in life math, art, both or one of them, I made that decision in university, I studied mathematics and pursued a PhD in it, while art increasingly became absent from my practice life but not from my mind, while studying mathematics, I have always noticed the intrinsic artful beauty in it, and had in my mind that one day, I go back to art and reveal that beauty to the world.

After finishing my PhD in mathematics, I immediately went back to painting, this time I have been away from the art world for long, I had no idea where to resume.

I experimented in landscape again, tried abstract art, however soon after, I realised that was just a warm up return, then I started exploring geometric art, I worked with it and did few exhibits, got few reviews about it, I was still not convinced that I have shown the beauty of math and art, till I started digging in my mathematical background and try to come up with a new style unique to my both passions, math and art. It didn’t take long till I thought of the idea of portraying mathematical proofs, theorems, .., in an artful manner that will appeal mathematically and artfully to everyone

Exposing the intrinsic artful beauty between math and art is my current focus, I intend to explore it from a historical perspective, and from the richness of various domains in mathematics. 

Upcoming Events

Artist Project Toronto, Feb 2020

Elaine Fleck Gallery, Group Show, 2020

Artist Project Toronto, Feb 2020

"Calculus" , 60x40 in, 2019, Acrylic.

inspiration behind the work

“Pure mathematics is, in its way, the poetry of logical ideas.” -Albert Einstein

“Calculus” is a piece of work that portrays the basic laws of Calculus, using a graph of a 3rd degree polynomial along the x-y axis, the artwork explores the concept of integration and derivatives that measure the area of a curved surface and infinitesimal continuity correspondingly. It also portrays an application of derivative in physics related to Velocity defined as the rate of change of position or the rate of displacement

Elaine Fleck Gallery, Group Show, 2020

Omar Al-khayyam was famous during his life as a mathematician. His surviving mathematical works include: A commentary on the difficulties concerning the postulates of Euclid's Elements (Risāla fī šarḥ mā aškala min muṣādarāt kitāb Uqlīdis, completed in December 1077), On the division of a quadrant of a circle (Risālah fī qismah rub‘ al-dā’irah, undated but completed prior to the treatise on algebra), and On proofs for problems concerning Algebra (Maqāla fi l-jabr wa l-muqābala, most likely completed in 1079.

He furthermore wrote a treatise on extracting binomial theorem and the nth root of natural numbers, which has been lost Rendition of One of Omar Khayyam's Solutions for a Cubic Equation - Polynomials in History of Mathematics Courses.

As a mathematician, he is most notable for his work on the classification and solution of cubic equations, where he provided geometric solutions by the intersection of conics.

Khayyam also contributed to the understanding of the parallel axiom. As an astronomer, he designed the Jalali calendar, a solar calendar with a very precise 33-year intercalation cycle.

Rendition of One of Omar Khayyam's Solutions for a Cubic Equation - Omar Khayyam and Cubic Equations