Tag: tumblr exodus

  • 100 percent cacao

    100% cacao https://www.instagram.com/p/BomTcn4H4HV/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=lztguu8hb4wx

  • at MCA Denver https://www.instagram.com/p/BoXmLq5H-6N/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=1lozma6kkbmq4

  • at MCA Denver https://www.instagram.com/p/BoXmDX-Hv1B/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=1n87mfc2pxq57

  • at MCA Denver https://www.instagram.com/p/BoXl8inH-Zf/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=7k3an4ep2lxz

  • seeing tara donavan’s work with miraroze

    seeing Tara Donavan’s work with @miraroze & @karindelius (at MCA Denver) https://www.instagram.com/p/BoXl3aCH6At/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=gzdunnwxgzjc

  • speculative product design hammer as a service

    speculative product design, Hammer as a Service https://www.instagram.com/p/BoPFoxZnusz/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=1utb4oq11utu7

  • omgwtfdondake: biggest-gaudiest-patronuses: biggest-gaudiest-patronuses: aejnn: what if you put a fucking alexa dot in a furby and ur like hey alexa play despacito and the furby opened its beak and despacito just started playing you’re a monster who doesn’t deserve electronics i’m going to eat your fucking phone @sketchingchaos @afe0729

  • the-stray-liger: aeon-fux: coolthingoftheday: Aside from bees and butterflies, bats are one of the most important pollinators on the planet – especially in tropical and desert regions.  (Source) lost in the sauce he been eatin fun dip

  • archivesofamericanart: The Federal Art Project, Photographic Division collection is fully digitized: https://www.aaa.si.edu/collections/federal-art-project-photographic-division-collection-5467 The collection is mostly comprised of photographs and negatives that document artwork produced by artists employed by the Federal Art Project (FAP). The remainder of the collection consists of files documenting FAP activities, programs and projects, such as free art classes and art…

  • additivism: ‘Robotic Skins’ turn everyday objects into robots When you think of robotics, you likely think of something rigid, heavy, and built for a specific purpose. New “Robotic Skins” technology developed by Yale researchers flips that notion on its head, allowing users to animate the inanimate and turn everyday objects into robots.