“Since 2016, Tiger Beer has worked in collaboration with India-based technology company, Graviky Labs, on a revolutionary product — Air-Ink™. Company founder Anirudh Sharma and his team have developed a method of transforming vehicle emissions into ink with filters that collect carbon soot from exhausts. If widely adopted across the UK’s fleet of taxis, the tech has the potential to remove trillions of tons of CO2 from the atmosphere. Since its development in 2016, Graviky Labs has harvested over 770 liters of ink — the equivalent of a diesel car being driven non-stop for nearly two and a half years. Now, using the collected ink, Tiger Beer is helping to return the carbon to the streets in the form of art….” via…HYPEBEAST
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Hyper-Reality presents a provocative and kaleidoscopic new vision of the future, where physical and virtual realities have merged, and the city is saturated in media. If you are interested in supporting the project, sponsoring the next work or would like to find out more, please send a hello to firstname.lastname@example.org
“There is a place where all fictional characters meet. . Outside of time, Outside of all logic, This place is known as HELL’S CLUB, But this club is not safe.”
“It’s a rare occasion when you see a tank and want to inch closer to it. This time around Iranian artist Neda Tayeibi has generated curiosity to what many people associate with violence and death. Taking place in Afghanistan, she paints abandoned tanks with designs such as Persian patterns, fruits and flowers. Once given permission by the Afghan Army to paint the tanks, Neda has made sure to bring life and color to Afghanistan.”
“nude dancers are censored by carefully programed drones in japanese ad campaign
gif by designboom / courtesy of BUYMA to promote their latest stock of clothing, online japanese retailer BUYMA has realized a commercial campaign that cleverly integrates technology, design and dance. the scene stars two completely naked dancers that perform a routine alongside tchaikovsky’s ‘swan lake suite’, whilst a fleet of carefully programed drones perfectly move in tandem — censoring their most intimate body parts. humorously, the drones, each clutching a small sheet of white paper, cover and conceal the dancers’ not-suitable-for-work areas as they leap and launch their bodies around the stage. what starts out with two dancers quickly progresses into a highly orchestrated scene, with multiple drones joining in to help hide bouncing breasts and flailing phallic parts. finally, the closing slide of the short feature displays the phrase ‘buy clothes’. ”
“You make thousands of rational decisions every day — or so you think.
From what you’ll eat throughout the day to whether you should make a big career move, research suggests that there are a number of cognitive stumbling blocks that affect your behavior, and they can prevent you from acting in your own best interests.
Here, we’ve rounded up the most common biases that screw up our decision-making.”
“The ‘Time-Slice’ camera was first devised in 1980 by Tim Macmillan at Bath Academy of Art during his BA. Fine Arts degree course. Originally a painter, Macmillan was interested in combining Cubist theory with contemporary technology. Initially using hand-made photographic emulsions and photo grams, he went on to create a series of cameras creating multiple viewpoints of a space which were then collaged together. The multiple camera concept then made a lateral leap to being applied to cine film. The first camera involved a length of 16mm film negative, clear Perspex spacers providing a focal length and a strip of opaque 16mm cine magnetic tape with a pinhole drilled into each frame. A simple shutter over the magnetic tape then provided the means of exposure. The result was a tracking shot through a space. The profound revelation was that while the viewer experienced a move through space, time was frozen. A paradox! The effect is also known as ‘temps mort’ (dead time) & ‘virtual camera’, with various companies advertising under names such as ‘Timetrack’, ‘Multicam’ & ‘Big Freeze’.”
“In his time, Mark Twain was considered the funniest man on earth. Yet he was also an unflinching critic of human nature, using his humor to attack hypocrisy, greed and racism. In this series, Ken Burns has created an illuminating portrait of the man who is also one of the greatest writers in American history.”