Similar in concept if not execution to the Allosphere, the light sculpture in front of the Niels Bohr Institute takes live data from the work being done at the Large Hadron Collider and writes it to the side of a building. Think allegory.
According to the English language version of the "Colliderscope" page,
What you see on the front face of the Institute is a transmission of particle collision as they are seen by one of the accelerator's four detectors. The signal is reproduced with a broad spectrum of tones and varied impact strength as if the accelerator was a kind of giant musical instrument. Maybe you can see the work as a kind of visual translation of the music that sounded at the birth of the Universe.
"A kind of visual translation of the music that sounded at the birth of the Universe?" I like that. For a fuller description of the sculpture and the how data is being passed to it, see this page. Hat tip: Symmetry Magazine