How Is This 8-Bit Blade Runner Game Not Actually Real?
Eric Limer on Paleofuture, shared by Brian Barrett to Gizmodo, gizmodo.com
If you love Blade Runner (and how could you not), you’ve just got to have a soft-spot for old-school games (and how could you not). This little masterpiece proves that they’re two great tastes that taste great together.Read more…
In 1899, Yoshida had his first American exhibition at Detroit Museum of Art (now Detroit Institute of Art).
Sometimes, all you need to create some magic is some magic markers. In a new series called Gran Fachada (“Grand Facade” in English), Madrid-based architect and designer Marlon de Azambuja works this marker magic on color photographs of famous museums around the world, from the Whitney to the Pompidou and the Tate Modern. Using a marker to black out sections of these images, he reveals fluorescent color-negative line drawings, which would probably look amazing as velvet black-light posters. Thin outlines of color expose where the contours of an architectural rendering would be, the intricacy of which approaches that of the buildings’ original blueprints.
Demographic transformations are dramas in slow motion. America is in the midst of two right now. Our population is becoming majority non-white at the same time a record share is going gray.Check out our new experiential essay with data gifs, video segments, and interactive graphics, which digs into the changes facing America in the future.
Japanese Porridge & Pickles with Sencha
The Floyd Leg is a tool that gives you the framework to take ownership of your furniture. It rethinks the table leg by combining an age old device—the clamp—with a clean, minimal design allowing you to take any flat surface and create a table.The Legs emerged from a personal need and curiosity of mine three years ago. I was living a rather nomadic lifestyle with work and school taking me to different cities. In each new place, I found myself buying (and ultimately) discarding furniture. I was looking for a work desk that was easy to pack up and move around with. In addition, I wanted something that was beautiful (don’t we all?).It occurred to me that if I built a set of legs with a minimal and functional design, any surface material could be changed out; simply pack up the legs and then find a flat work surface in the next city. It wouldn’t require any building knowledge and only a few minutes to set up. Searching out material palettes would be an interesting and low-cost endeavor. It was sustainable because no alterations to the surfaces were being made. Thus, the legs were born.
The first truly consumer 3D printer should be incredibly intuitive, easy to own, and seamless by design.
First really user friendly 3d printer? Definitely more accessible on the cost.