Rapoport’s later computer drawings are the embodiment of a research-based practice in which she collaborated with many leading experts in the sciences and humanities. The long, linear nature of the computer printout paper facilitated her move towards an artmaking process involving the collection, synthesis, and presentation of information. These drawings include images, texts, and representations of data appropriated from primary sources, and explore current events, chemistry, art history, psychology, the history of science, and the role of women in society. Rapoport made use of reproductive technologies including stencils, solvent image transfers, and photocopies, and she used colored pencil to draw into the resulting densely layered imagery. Developed alongside her groundbreaking computer mediated interactive installations, many works turned her analytical eye on herself and her psychological constitution, exploring her personal history, her family, and domestic objects in her possession.