alteregodiego:

Bath tub
04.20.14 /18:20/ 34
04.20.14 /17:11/ 579
packagestash:

follow me for more Packaging Design on ur dash! :)
04.19.14 /21:51/ 5

staceythinx:

Images from the book NAMI by photographer and Buddhist monk Syoin Kajii.

shant-krichelian:

Tel Aviv Museum of Art / Preston Scott Cohen, Inc.
04.19.14 /19:30/ 17

ummhello:

Be-Fun - Fuji Studio, Shibuya 2010. (via subtilitas)

04.19.14 /17:10/ 40
levantineviper:

The Shenzhen Stock Exchange - Office for Metropolitan Architecture (OMA)

Constructivism, Mies, Brutalism and Classicism: they’re all there in OMA’s second building in China and for a reason. 

Read more here. 
04.18.14 /21:50/ 115
04.18.14 /20:40/ 4
forgethowtotalk:

//particles_140307b
04.18.14 /19:30/ 145
lovelyetsy:

"Dance-Drawing" Journal by TacaMaca
04.18.14 /18:20/ 4
complexae:

Martin Kohout
04.18.14 /17:10/ 60

prostheticknowledge:

Play House

Sound installation by Alex Allmont uses old LEGO to create a machine to generate electronic music - video embedded below:

Play house is an automata that mechanically computes and performs hooky and hypnotic acid house. Like a generative musical loom, a single drive turns a sequence of LEGO gears, levers and latches that mutate riffs and rhythm patterns. These are played out on analogue drums and synthesisers from the halcyon days of 1980’s dance music while the machine gradually shifts the timbre and space of the sound. In the piece the process of creation is laid bare so one can indulge in picking apart the interactions driving the score, seeing sound as it changes in sculpture, exploring our expectations in music, or simply rocking out to some fruity acid.

[Link]

ryanpanos:

Chinese Firm 3D Prints 10 Homes in 24 Hours | Via

Chinese companies have been known to build major real-estate projects very quickly. Now, one company is taking it to a new extreme.

Suzhou-based construction-materials firm Winsun New Materials says it has built 10 200-square-meter homes using a gigantic 3-D printer that it spent 20 million yuan ($3.2 million) and 12 years developing.

Such 3-D printers have been around for several years and are commonly used to make models, prototypes, plane parts and even such small items as jewelry. The printing involves an additive process, where successive layers of material are stacked on top of one another to create a finished product.

Winsun’s 3-D printer is 6.6 meters (22 feet) tall, 10 meters wide and 150 meters long, the firm said, and the “ink” it uses is created from a combination of cement and glass fibers. In a nod to China’s green agenda, Winsun said in the future it plans to use scrap material left over from construction and mining sites to make its 3-D buildings.

Canvas  by  andbamnan