Another excellent animated explanation by educational design studio Kurzgesaght – in this case, the what, why, where and whuh of wormholes:
Previously: Plastic, People
Designed by Tato Architects within the confines of a narrow metal shell on a restricted plot in Osaka, Japan, One Room House is a continuous, unpartitioned spiral of corrugated metal platforms supported by steel beams and pipes.
Forget privacy, but the expanse of white metal is partly softened by wooden steps that join each tier of the house, terminating in a roof garden.
Upper Camden Street, Dublin 2
Chopped off at the pass @ChoppedIRL and #damascasgate takin up the whole footpath…
Con Kennedy writes:
I suppose the Australian Research and Space Exploration agency could boldly go and wipe Klingons of the surface of Uranus…
And then there’s this (above)…
An experimental art film by Maxim Zhestkov featuring the movement of over two billion black and white spheres in a series of enclosed spaces.
The physics of each animation (flow, diffusion, pressure, etc.) is displayed by subtle text on the walls of each space. Zhestkov sez:
The film is a trial to explore the idea that everything around us and inside us is made from simple elements or blocks which can be arranged in complex relationships and become compound structures. We could project this idea into emotions, behaviors, thought processes, relationships, life, planets and the universe.
Now for yiz.
Horinouchi House in Tokyo, Japan, a very modestly sized (56 m³) house that makes the most of its tiny footprint, designed by Mizuishi Architect Atelier. To wit:
Slightly reminiscent of a submarine’s periscope, the Horinouchi House’s triangular-shaped exterior allows it to fit snugly into its modest plot of land. Inside, the home is spacious and incredibly well lit, succeeding in making it feel much larger than it actually is. Its lower level houses a master bedroom and bathroom, along with a kitchen and dining room, while the upstairs quarters are primarily reserved for communal activities — think a den or living room.
*stops swinging cat*
Aren’t we doing well…
Visual glitches and asymmetries of the human form sculpted from blocks of laminated wood by Perth based artist Paul Kaptein.
Kaptein is currently exhibiting at Krauss Gallery NYC where – should you be in the neighbourhood – the full 360° discombobulation of his pieces can be appreciated to full effect.