October 9, 2010
Archive for 'Geek'
September 21, 2010
Really loving this person’s work. Click for more.
June 9, 2010
Blue points on the map are pictures taken by locals (people who have taken pictures in this city dated over a range of a month or more).
Red points are pictures taken by tourists (people who seem to be a local of a different city and who took pictures in this city for less than a month).
Yellow points are pictures where it can’t be determined whether or not the photographer was a tourist (because they haven’t taken pictures anywhere for over a month). They are probably tourists but might just not post many pictures at all.
April 6, 2010
I’m not overly excited by the iPad, but this does look like a lot of fun.
February 25, 2010
Emily Howell is a program written by David Cope to create original, modern music. Hit play below to listen to a couple of examples, or click here to read the article.
December 3, 2009
October 26, 2009
September 26, 2009
Go to CS5.org to read more.
September 21, 2009
via The Frame
August 24, 2009
Despite a debilitating disease, for the first time in over 5 years, TEMPTONE tags a building.
The Eyewriter project is made up of the Graffiti Research Lab, openFrameworks and The Ebeling Group. Read more about this project at Free Art and Technology. Here GRL is again confirming my belief that they will one day save us all when the dystopian future finally arrives.
August 8, 2009
I’m loving the art direction on this. I haven’t played video games in years, but this makes me want to pick them up again. Also check out the Scribblenauts trailer for more ground-breaking interaction design.
July 16, 2009
February 2, 2009
Discover Magazine has a fantastic article arguing the seemingly unpopular point that the internet is making us smarter.
Results like these, Clark argues, reveal a mind that is constantly seeking to extend itself, to grab on to new tools it has never experienced before and merge with them. Some people may be horrified by how passionately people are taking to their laptops and GPS trackers. But to Clark it would be surprising if we didn’t. We are, in Clark’s words, “natural-born cyborgs.”