An homage to "Stairway to Heaven," this ladder doesn’t rock. (But that’s a good thing!)
Spanish architecture studio Cor & Asociados has shared with us its latest project: a music and cultural center in southeastern Spain that, from some vantage points, looks like a giant opal tucked into the hillside.
The architects, IwamotoScott, agreed to do the design work for free in exchange for space at the office. Oh, okay, we get it now. Of course the design can’t be totally wild because, well, the architects have to live with it, too.
The pieces in the set--including a table, a couple lamps, a handful of chairs, a vase, and a coat rack--look like brisk 2-D ink drawings that someone managed to convert, brushstroke by brushstroke, into 3-D forms. Incidentally, that’s 'round about what happened.
It might seem hard to believe, but a simple visual trick could actually rein in compulsive workers, because our eyeballs are always sending powerful messages to our brains.
The search giant is partnering with online publishers to replace their sign-ins and paywalls with market research micro-surveys.
Dan Sayers combined typographic curiosity with some serious programming chops to generate his mashup.
Tasked with creating a corporate page for Bloomberg, frog had to figure out the central theme of all its myriad businesses: Data, which they then used as a clever bit of branding.
The Lytro has tech nerds buzzing about its futuristic technology. But the design has just as important a role in selling such a radical leap for photography.