The goal is not only to collect data but above all to investigate the world through art and science and understand how art fits into a scientific trend bearing in mind that art has always appropriated territories, languages. , of technologies that are not traditionally its own to introduce creativity, imagination, and above all far-sighted perspectives where territories and languages point to other purposes, of practical functionality.
Even the concept of art intended as an instrument of knowledge similar to science, breaks down any dividing barriers between different sectors of knowledge in a global vision. The aspiration to knowledge can also be pursued through the ways of art, as creativity is the basis of both, art and science, through the imagination. What the scientist cannot imagine is stimulated by the artist who uses the same science as an element of creation. Both these knowledges are linked by the cognitive stimulus that underlies the system of interpretation of life and of mankind.
This artistic scientific experiment lays its foundations on the careful study of phenomena and of the world that surrounds it not to explain it but to better understand the practices of perceptual development.
The Concept of Stratosphere
The stratosphere is the second major layer of Earth's atmosphere, just above the troposphere, and below the mesosphere. The stratosphere is stratified (layered) in temperature, with warmer layers higher and cooler layers closer to the Earth; this increase of temperature with altitude is a result of the absorption of the Sun's ultraviolet radiation by the ozone layer. This is in contrast to the troposphere, near the Earth's surface, where temperature decreases with altitude.
The border between the troposphere and stratosphere, the tropopause, marks where this temperature inversion begins.
Near the equator, the lower edge of the stratosphere is as high as 20 km (66,000 ft; 12 mi), at midlatitudes around 10 km (33,000 ft; 6.2 mi), and at the poles about 7 km (23,000 ft; 4.3 mi) Temperatures range from an average of −51 °C (−60 °F; 220 K) near the tropopause to an average of −15 °C (5.0 °F; 260 K) near the mesosphere.
Stratospheric temperatures also vary within the stratosphere as the seasons change, reaching particularly low temperatures in the polar night (winter). Winds in the stratosphere can far exceed those in the troposphere, reaching near 60 m/s (220 km/h; 130 mph) in the Southern polar vortex. (cit Wikipedia)