Question 2A:  Using the dot drawing technique described in Chapter 8 of the DBN book, manually position *exactly* 50 dots on your page that look as though they are randomly placed, but still form a cohesive recognizable image that is non-typographic and non-symbolic.

       Cubist Clock
Question 2C:  In Passages in Modern Sculpture (RK) read pp. 0-67. Using DBN, create an image in the cubist spirit of "The Guitar" (p. 51). You should use at least 5 'command' definitions.

      Geometric Progression
Question 3A: Visualize a geometric progression (GP) of your choice in a concrete manner that emphasizes the wide range of scales inherent to a GP. This is a simple exercise in Cartesian geometry that can look as mathy as you like, or not.

      My Line
Question 3B: Read DD pp. 38 to 66. Using the basic element of the Line and Dot, construct an image that is evocative of the intent and spirit of a Line. Define this drawing as a single Command 'MyLine' that you invoke just once.

      Heavy versus Light
Question 4B: Read DD pp. 67 to 103. Create a dynamic composition of two contrasting elements (i.e. color, shape quality, movement, etc.) Use comments to explain what you're contrasting.

      Sea Walrus
Question 4C: Read RK pp. 147 to 200. Gather visual elements from at least three of your previous assignments, and create a 'welded image'. Each of the visual elements should be in a separate Command (or multiple Commands). Include comments to explain your choices and the resulting composition.

Question 7B: Create a generally smooth gradation of white to black, from left to right using only a 100 percent black pen.

    Look beyond the box
Question 9A: Your display is now 200 by 200. Emphasize the difference between your early 100 by 100 display area and the now larger 200 by 200 display area with a statically motivated graphic.