Albers describes his fascination with how information technology can be used to create abstract―and novel―representations of perceived reality. By building machines that can "see" the world in ways that humans cannot, Albers provides new opportunities to alter our own perspective and understanding of the world around us. In Stockpile, Albers presents his recorded and re-rendered data as a continuous, multi-channel array. We see different glimpses into the positioning of various humans and objects. The arrangement of the channels and the objects and events visible in each channel varies based on when a viewer jumps into the work. There is no defined beginning or end, just a shifting collection of moments juxtaposed with each other in ever-changing combinations -a thought which helped inspire the title Stockpile. 
Albers is fascinated with the idea of deconstructing and reconstructing perception of space and time. While a majority of his previous projects have been linear video experiences, Stockpile and this exhibition allowed Albers to take these recordings and rearrange them in a new, non-linear way. This act of playing with structure and time is what drew Albers to the concept of Unsettling Timein the first place.
    Like other digital media artists, Albers main method of creation begins with experimentation. Rarely having a pre-structured outcome, the act of producing multiple iterations helps Albers find the connective threads that he then refines into his finished products. Ultimately, Albers hopes his art can be approached in a meditative and observational way, where viewers construct their own narratives out of the different channels of visual information―a kind of multi-dimensional Kuleshov effect.

- J. Sinha