February 21st, 2013 | Friends | Categories: Art, Interactive, Mobile | Tags: book, ipad |
A look inside the process.
A look into how Google underwent a design revolution:
Here’s some awesome animated street art from UK artist INSA.
These start out as street art paintings, then the artist photographs them at various stages and compiles them into a GIF so that when viewed online they become a moving image! For the full experience, check them out here.
via Laughing Squid
The sleek application ARART uses augmented reality to amplify classic artwork.
via Design Boom
This Exquisite Forest is a collaborative storytelling tool. Inspired by the Surrealist drawing game of “exquisite corpse,” the site allows anyone to start an animation tree by drawing a series of short frames — a “seed” — or add on to an existing tree. The project, from Google’s Data Arts team, is also temporarily installed in the Tate Modern in London.
People in LA recently gathered to create a giant, crowd-sourced Jumbotron with their iPads. Why? Why not?
Jumboltron reminds us of this fun project from MIT that used different kinds of devices to forge one big viewing screen:
A clever use of Open Street Maps data to make custom fleece blankets – or “Mapkins” – of an area that means something to you.
Via Laughing Squid
We’ve gamed a long way from two dimensions.
via laughing squid
Playbutton is a wearable button containing an album or a mix that you can plug your headphones into to listen.