The aim, says Christiansen, "is to try to make connections that are not natural, for example, a swing placed across a fence between a social housing estate and a bank". He adds: "It opens up a different way to think about your neighbour."
6) It's all about the money
The guys have a bit of a thing about currency, having previously designed an image of a euro coin in 2012 in response to the Greek financial crisis.
This time, the striped carpet underneath the pendulum represents the British pound.
"We've extracted colours from the notes," Nielsen says.
7) Prepare to be hypnotised
Many artists deliberately don't explain their work - but these guys are happy to tell all. For those of you who don't just want to have fun playing on the swings, the pendulum represents apathy.
"It feels like we're living in the last couple of hours of the Titanic," Nielsen explains. "It's as if we've got a little bit hypnotised by global capitalism."
In contrast, the swings are about eschewing apathy in favour of collective action and the factory element was inspired by Tate Modern's original industrial use as a power station. So now you kno
8) Take a wander through the woodland
The floor is made from organic cork to feel like "a walk in the forest", says Christiansen. And an added bonus - it smells like a walk in the forest, too!
9) All aboard
Superflex's next project is equally exciting - they are going to be expedition leaders on a ship where they will be curating works on board.
And there's more - the threesome are planning to go deep diving in the ocean and are "working with people who make underwater robots".
Superflex's One Two Three Swing! opens on Tuesday 3 October at Tate Modern in London and runs until 2 April 2018.w.
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