magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.
magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.
magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.
magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.
magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.
magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.

magnusatom:

The artists over at Pictoplasma academy are producing some pretty amazing stuff.

(via bird-dad)

nosdrinker:

this is the teacher from the incredibles

nosdrinker:

this is the teacher from the incredibles

(via shutuppmaddie)

bonny-notion:

coelasquid:

This video reel makes me wonder how often really spectacular practical effects have been misidentified as “shitty cg” by people who like to cry about anything that doesn’t look like Harryhausen Dynamation.

Because I’m very sure I’ve heard those sort of comments directed towards a lot of the creatures showcased here when they appeared in their respective films.

my mind is being blown apart

(via maxofs2d)

nearlya:

Amjad Faur
Website
nearlya:

Amjad Faur
Website
artsfortransit:

Here’s an inside look of our newest installation downtown! Hive, a giant LED light installation by Leo Villareal was recently completed at the Bleecker Street Station. The LED sculpture takes the form of an ever-changing colorful honeycomb, dramatically filling an architectural elliptical-shaped space above the stairs that marks the brand new transfer point connecting the IRT (6) and IND (B,D, F, M) subway lines. Hive (Bleecker Street) has a playful aspect in its reference to games. Riders will be able to identify individual elements within a larger context and track this movement. The work explores the compulsion to recognize patterns and the brain’s hard coded desire to understand and make meaning. The patterns also take inspiration from the research of the mathematician John Conway who invented the Game of Life, the best-known cellular automata program. Whether you concentrate on mapping the movement, or just appreciate the colors changing this piece is sure to catch your eye.

Top: Artist Leo Villareal testing his piece before complete, Photo Credit: Rob Wilson artsfortransit:

Here’s an inside look of our newest installation downtown! Hive, a giant LED light installation by Leo Villareal was recently completed at the Bleecker Street Station. The LED sculpture takes the form of an ever-changing colorful honeycomb, dramatically filling an architectural elliptical-shaped space above the stairs that marks the brand new transfer point connecting the IRT (6) and IND (B,D, F, M) subway lines. Hive (Bleecker Street) has a playful aspect in its reference to games. Riders will be able to identify individual elements within a larger context and track this movement. The work explores the compulsion to recognize patterns and the brain’s hard coded desire to understand and make meaning. The patterns also take inspiration from the research of the mathematician John Conway who invented the Game of Life, the best-known cellular automata program. Whether you concentrate on mapping the movement, or just appreciate the colors changing this piece is sure to catch your eye.

Top: Artist Leo Villareal testing his piece before complete, Photo Credit: Rob Wilson artsfortransit:

Here’s an inside look of our newest installation downtown! Hive, a giant LED light installation by Leo Villareal was recently completed at the Bleecker Street Station. The LED sculpture takes the form of an ever-changing colorful honeycomb, dramatically filling an architectural elliptical-shaped space above the stairs that marks the brand new transfer point connecting the IRT (6) and IND (B,D, F, M) subway lines. Hive (Bleecker Street) has a playful aspect in its reference to games. Riders will be able to identify individual elements within a larger context and track this movement. The work explores the compulsion to recognize patterns and the brain’s hard coded desire to understand and make meaning. The patterns also take inspiration from the research of the mathematician John Conway who invented the Game of Life, the best-known cellular automata program. Whether you concentrate on mapping the movement, or just appreciate the colors changing this piece is sure to catch your eye.

Top: Artist Leo Villareal testing his piece before complete, Photo Credit: Rob Wilson artsfortransit:

Here’s an inside look of our newest installation downtown! Hive, a giant LED light installation by Leo Villareal was recently completed at the Bleecker Street Station. The LED sculpture takes the form of an ever-changing colorful honeycomb, dramatically filling an architectural elliptical-shaped space above the stairs that marks the brand new transfer point connecting the IRT (6) and IND (B,D, F, M) subway lines. Hive (Bleecker Street) has a playful aspect in its reference to games. Riders will be able to identify individual elements within a larger context and track this movement. The work explores the compulsion to recognize patterns and the brain’s hard coded desire to understand and make meaning. The patterns also take inspiration from the research of the mathematician John Conway who invented the Game of Life, the best-known cellular automata program. Whether you concentrate on mapping the movement, or just appreciate the colors changing this piece is sure to catch your eye.

Top: Artist Leo Villareal testing his piece before complete, Photo Credit: Rob Wilson

artsfortransit:

Here’s an inside look of our newest installation downtown! Hive, a giant LED light installation by Leo Villareal was recently completed at the Bleecker Street Station. The LED sculpture takes the form of an ever-changing colorful honeycomb, dramatically filling an architectural elliptical-shaped space above the stairs that marks the brand new transfer point connecting the IRT (6) and IND (B,D, F, M) subway lines. Hive (Bleecker Street) has a playful aspect in its reference to games. Riders will be able to identify individual elements within a larger context and track this movement. The work explores the compulsion to recognize patterns and the brain’s hard coded desire to understand and make meaning. The patterns also take inspiration from the research of the mathematician John Conway who invented the Game of Life, the best-known cellular automata program. Whether you concentrate on mapping the movement, or just appreciate the colors changing this piece is sure to catch your eye.

Top: Artist Leo Villareal testing his piece before complete, Photo Credit: Rob Wilson

(via workman)

edwardspoonhands:

ngjenkins:

thefrogman:

By Devin [tumblr]

Yep… yep.

USB plugs have a visible USB logo on the top side. If you plug them into a horizontal USB outlet with that facing upward…it will always be the right way.
If it’s a vertical USB outlet…then you should call the manufacturer and tell them TO GET THEIR F*&$ING ACT TOGETHER!
edwardspoonhands:

ngjenkins:

thefrogman:

By Devin [tumblr]

Yep… yep.

USB plugs have a visible USB logo on the top side. If you plug them into a horizontal USB outlet with that facing upward…it will always be the right way.
If it’s a vertical USB outlet…then you should call the manufacturer and tell them TO GET THEIR F*&$ING ACT TOGETHER!
edwardspoonhands:

ngjenkins:

thefrogman:

By Devin [tumblr]

Yep… yep.

USB plugs have a visible USB logo on the top side. If you plug them into a horizontal USB outlet with that facing upward…it will always be the right way.
If it’s a vertical USB outlet…then you should call the manufacturer and tell them TO GET THEIR F*&$ING ACT TOGETHER!
edwardspoonhands:

ngjenkins:

thefrogman:

By Devin [tumblr]

Yep… yep.

USB plugs have a visible USB logo on the top side. If you plug them into a horizontal USB outlet with that facing upward…it will always be the right way.
If it’s a vertical USB outlet…then you should call the manufacturer and tell them TO GET THEIR F*&$ING ACT TOGETHER!

edwardspoonhands:

ngjenkins:

thefrogman:

By Devin [tumblr]

Yep… yep.

USB plugs have a visible USB logo on the top side. If you plug them into a horizontal USB outlet with that facing upward…it will always be the right way.

If it’s a vertical USB outlet…then you should call the manufacturer and tell them TO GET THEIR F*&$ING ACT TOGETHER!

(via nativerve)

failnation:

Robert Downey Jr. Posted this to Facebook
http://failnation.tumblr.com

hurrito:

My new favorite mod. Replaces the “You died” text in Dark Souls.

(via jocelynthegoose)