This is the kinda beautiful shit i desperately need in my room.
Someone come paint my walls like this. I’ll pay you in cookies and high fives
but wow, what a great use of space these rooms have
WHERE CAN I HIRE THIS ARTIST
great use of space
great use of SPACE
ARE WE NOT GOING TO TALK ABOUT THAT COMMENT. SERIOUSLY
Macklemore & Ryan Lewis
GO FORTH AND PAINT
And here’s the video:
A scientific guide to writing popular (and sharable) headlines for Twitter, Facebook, and your blog, from the co-founder of Buffer.
Long exposure picture of a Lightning Bolt hitting a Tree!
A lovely picture of the Great Lakes, taken by Karen Nyberg up on Space Station. One fifth of the world’s fresh water.
Golf ball hitting steel at 150mph, recorded at 70 000fps
So what did they find? It turns out that a cortical and subcortical network (what the hell is that) over a large part of the brain was responsible for the imagery manipulations. This network closely resembled the “mental workspace” that scientists theorized might be responsible for imagination.
The scariest part of the article is mainly that scientists are excited about this because… "understanding these differences will give us insight into where human creativity comes from and possibly allow us to recreate those same creative processes in machines." Great.
At least the zombie threat is behind us…. Read how the world will end according to to scientists who belong to the Cambridge Centre for the Study of Existential Risk (CSER).
Vacation rentals for viewing The Northern Lights in Kakslauttanen, Lapland, Finland.
Before watching this, make sure you have a tissue near by…
Visit Meta’s Website
Also check out article in Wired. The future of Meta:
Yamamoto’s works are mostly temporary, intricate, large-scale installations, or, “salt labyrinths”.
"Salt, a traditional symbol for purification and mourning in Japanese culture, is used in funeral rituals and by sumo wrestlers before matches. It is frequently placed in small piles at the entrance to restaurants and other businesses to ward off evil spirits and to attract benevolent ones.
Yamamoto forged a connection to the substance while mourning the death of his sister at the age of twenty-four from brain cancer, and began to create art out of salt in an effort to preserve his memories of her.
His art radiates an intense beauty and tranquility, but also conveys something ineffable, painful, and endless.”
“Drawing a labyrinth with salt is like following a trace of my memory. Memories seem to change and vanish as time goes by; however, what I seek is to capture a frozen moment that cannot be attained through pictures or writings. What I look for at the end of the act of drawing could be a feeling of touching a precious memory.”
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