Arts and engineering groups and collectives in CEE
- Zdeněk Sýkora with Jaroslav Blažek, Prague, since 1966, first computer generated line paintings in 1972
- Jozef Jankovič with Imrich Bertók, Bratislava, since 1966/1973, lithographies and serigraphies based on computer-generated drawings
- Jaroslav Frič with Josef Svoboda (Polyvision, 1967); Jaroslav Frič with Radúz Činčera (Kinoautomat, 1968)
- composer and theorist Alois Piňos with graphic artist Dalibor Chatrný, created four audiovisual compositions in 1969-71: Statická kompozice (for electronic music and slides, 1969), Mříže (for piano and film, 1969), Geneze (for chamber ensemble and film, 1970), Adoration (composition utilizing pendent plastic objects made to ring in different ways, 1970).
- Milan Grygar with musical theorist Vladimír Lébl, exhibition for the festival of experimental music in Smolenice, 1970
- Petr Kotík with Jan Kučera, at Buffalo University, 1971-1983
- Juraj Bartusz with Vladimír Haltenberger, Bratislava, since 1973, manufactured sculptures based on computer-generated curves
- Daniel Fischer with computer engineers Pavol Fischer and Igor Klačanský, Bratislava, since 1975, computer morphing line drawings
- Milan Guštar has been providing technical support for the works by David Černý, Silver, Federico Díaz, Miloš Vojtěchovský, Michael Bielický and others since 1987.
- Transmusic comp. group, 1989-1996.
- Silver, *1994, Petr Svárovský, Milan Guštar and Pavel Rejholec.
- Dvizheniye group, Moscow, 1962/64-1976
- Exat 51 group in Zagreb ?
- ARGO group, Russia, early 1970s
- Open Form in Poland
- Theremin Center Moscow *1992
- Kinema Ikon Arad 1970-2005
Josef Svoboda, Jaroslav Frič, Polyvision, 1967. © Josef Svoboda, Jaroslav Frič
Josef Svoboda, Diapolyecran at the Czech Pavilion at Expo 67. Each square is a self-contained automatic slide-projector unit. Through careful programming the images appear either isolated or unified.
Josef Svoboda. A fractured image on the Diapolyecran. The image can move as in film (through the extremely rapid changing of slides) or appear static in any kind of mosaic formation.
Josef Svoboda. The slide-projector equipment bank of the Diapolyecran. Each of 112 projectors was mounted on its own carriage which could take position in one of three places. The slide image and movement program was memorized on tape and controlled from a central booth not pictured.
Radúz Činčera, Kinoautomat One Man and his Jury, 1967
Jozef Jankovič, exterior design for a general hospital in Bratislava IV, colored aluminium and epoxy, 6 x 6 m, 1981-1982. The artwork was created according to computer drawings using the PDP11 computer and the Calcomp plotter. Each column shows the morphing of an outline of part of the human body into an electrocardiograph signal.
- Martin Šperka, "The Origins of Computer Graphics in the Czech and Slovak Republics", Leonardo, Vol. 27, No. 1 (1994), pp. 45-50 
- Jarmila Doubravová, "Music and Visual Art: Their Relation as a Topical Problem of the Contemporary Music in Czechoslovakia", International Review of the Aesthetics and Sociology of Music, Vol. 11, No. 2 (Dec., 1980), pp. 219-228 
- Zdeněk Sýkora, Jaroslav Blažek, "Computer-Aided Multi-Element Geometrical Abstract Paintings", Leonardo, Vol. 3, No. 4 (Oct., 1970), pp. 409-413 
- Libor Zajíček, "The History of Electroacoustic Music in the Czech and Slovak Republics", Leonardo Music Journal, Vol. 5, (1995), pp. 39-48 
- Jarmila Doubravová, Hudba a výtvarné umění, Prague: Academia, 1982