My name is Rayanne

Rayanne Ahmed, commonly known as Ray, is a driven academic based in Melbourne, Australia. She is currently pursuing a Bachelor of Design (Digital Media) degree at RMIT University and is expected to graduate in mid-2023. Ray is currently in her third year of studies, where she has consistently demonstrated a strong work ethic and a passion for learning. She is a specialist in various fields related to digital media, including graphic design, social media content creation, and video production. Her extensive knowledge and skills in these areas have enabled her to create captivating content that has garnered significant attention online. She is known for her innovative and creative approach to design and media creation, always striving to create unique and engaging content that stands out from the crowd. As a student, she has taken on various projects, both individually and collaboratively, that have helped her to hone her skills and gain valuable experience. Her passion for her field of study and her commitment to excellence make her a valuable addition to any team, and she is sure to make a significant impact in her future career.


Flying Illusion

"Flying Illusion" a Psychedelic art, sought to convey the vibrancy of life through the works of the 1960's era, whilst also attempting to convey otherworldly experiences through the use of vivid colours.


Birds of a colour

"Birds of a colour" Inspired by inventive ways to take macro pictures using food colouring, water, and oil. It's a straightforward procedure that produces a wide range of artistic outcomes that create a psychedelic effect. I decided to test these theories and create my own drawing using these techniques and produce them into digital work.


The mind of hallucination

"The mind of hallucination" created to showcase a visual of the mind when going through a psychic experience in a digital art form


"Spring" Created by Rayanne Ahmed.
This work was influenced by the psychology of ultraviolet light.
Bees, unlike humans, can distinguish between various colours and, most significantly, ultraviolet (UV) light. As a result, patterns are produced by the pigments in flower petals that absorb UV light.
These patterns sometimes called "nectar guides" or "honey guides," are thought to direct pollinators to the centres of flowers. I incorporated these patterns in my illustrations when designing the video assets.  
UV patterns of plants are significant in the flower-pollinator interaction because many insects' frequency ranges of visual perception extend into this region.

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