Washington Irving – Palomides

“This is an autostereogram, similar to Magic Eye pictures from the 90s. If you have difficulty in observing the 3D effect, sit farther back or reduce the size of the video window.” — W.I

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Best Goals Flipbook (World Cup 2014)

“The World Cup in Brazil was nothing short of fantastic! Therefore we recreated the three greatest goals of the tournament as a flipbook. A big thank you to all teams that participated and of course STABILO would like to congratulate Germany with their victory in the finals as well.” — STABILO

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Is Pixel Art The Future Of Games?


“Pixel art was more or less essential throughout the ’80s due to the low-powered hardware of the time, but saw a rapid decline with the introduction of 3D-capable home consoles like the Sony PlayStation and Nintendo 64. But in the second half of the last decade, pixel art started coming back in the shape of retro revivals like Contra 4 and Mega Man 9, games that felt like they’d been made 15 or 20 years earlier. The Nintendo DS was a particularly good canvas for pixel art, and the concurrent rise of download services on home consoles proved another great fit for 2D games. That’s something that’s only likely to continue with the ease of indie publishing on newer consoles and mobile platforms; games with lower budgets naturally suit simpler graphics.” w/ photos + video

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Did Technology Changed Art?


“With the history of “technology changing art” established, Digital Revolution then showcases a number of new works from contemporary artists and entertainers, culminating in a spectacular interactive laser exhibit from Umbrellium. Included in the exhibit is a new collaboration between Japanese designer Yuri Suzuki and will.i.am, four interactive pieces from Google’s DevArt project, and a small area showing indie games. ‘The show is really artist-led, but also looks at technology, and the technology stories that are very important to the show as it progresses,’ curator Conrad Bodman tells The Verge.” w/ photos + videos

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Art Made From Trash Found On Beach


Pozzi started Washed Ashore when she noticed plastic littering the beaches of her home town Bandon in Oregon. Shocked by the immense trash, the now 53-year-old Pozzi recruited community members to help clean up the beach. From these trash, Pozzi started constructing giant sculptures of the sea life that are most affected by plastic pollution. Over the last three years, Pozzi and her team has collected over 11 tons of debris from Pacific beaches and created a traveling exhibit of over 30 sculptures and education programs that continues to tour the United States. A sea lion pup, a whale bones rib cage, a sea turtle and an ocean gyre, all made from ocean and beach garbage, are a few of the gigantic sculptures that are currently on display at the San Francisco Zoo.” w/ photos

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