Incredible footage has revealed the an amazing dichroic ‘infinity cube’ that appears to be a never-ending abyss of repeating boxes.
Artist Sean Augustine March, from Binghamton, New York, created the mesmerising desktop ‘lamp’ using a combination of dichroic and reflective glass.
This unique technique creates a mesmerising object that displays varying colours and depths depending on where you view it from – but the novel item will set you back $3,000 (£2,400).
Mr Augustine March named his creation Fresnel Major, in honour of 19th-century physicist Augustin-Jean Fresnel and pioneer in the field of optics.
The French civil engineer and scientist invented the compound lenses needed to produce the parallel beams still employed by lighthouses today.
It uses a 10 inch dichroic glass cube with a five inch inner cube.
It is powered by a five watt LED that promises more than 200,000 hours of operation life.
A smaller five inch version is available, powered by a three watt bulb, for $1,400 (£1,100).
The boxes’ effects are given off as light from their LEDs pass through metal particles embedded in the dichroic glass.
‘I have always enjoyed learning new ways to alter light, and after a few uninspiring years of painting and drawing, I decided to focus on light itself, as opposed to colors that refract the ambient light around them,’ Mr Augustine March told style curator Natalie Kate’s Projects.
‘Mirrors were my gateway to glass. I initially developed my own form of infinity mirror which led to my search for a type of glass that could not only reflect light, but also transmit it.
‘Turns out, dichroic glass gave me exactly what I needed. I haven’t looked back since.’