:ENZUGURI

Tech / Media / Code / Shizz

twitter.com/enzuguri:

    mikevdesign:

    Disney Princesses vs. Capcom: Round 1

    Featured on:
    Kotaku Polygon Buzzfeed MTV Complex Magazine Capcom and more! Also named one of Buzzfeed’s 18 Best Disney Princess Fan Art of 2013 recently named one of Tumblr’s top posts of 2013.

    See Round 2!

    — 1 month ago with 32514 notes

    horridtaste:

    f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s:

    Andy Goldsworthy, meditative ice sculptures

    An artist who makes “earthworks”, he collaborates with nature to create sculpture that is serene and meditative, reliant on time and weather, and as much about the material as it is about the making. Goldworthy’s work is abstract yet accessible. We can relate to his use of natural elements and to the simple, yet sophisticated, beauty of his sculpture. His work is site specific, made for and from a place, entirely with tools and materials from the natural environment.

    My favorite sculptor

    (Source: asylum-art, via doomiedoom)

    — 1 month ago with 3884 notes

    zerostatereflex:

    Water Experiment No. 33 Automata

    What a beautiful work of craftsmanship.

    By: Dean O’Callaghan

    (via bionikbastard)

    — 1 month ago with 151514 notes

    transformation from Andre B on Vimeo.

    The theme of this study is the mechanical transformation, a change of the form. The 5 items that have arisen here, fall back in form and process of change on analogies from nature. A sphere, the simplest geometric shape that we know, serves as a starting form.

    — 2 months ago with 1 note
    accidentallydomesticated:

continueplease:

After reading that dogs lick the mouths of whomever they feel is in charge, I just feel like this dog is thinking “I CAN’T HANDLE THIS MUCH RESPONSIBILITY.”






(via TumbleOn)

    accidentallydomesticated:

    continueplease:

    After reading that dogs lick the mouths of whomever they feel is in charge, I just feel like this dog is thinking “I CAN’T HANDLE THIS MUCH RESPONSIBILITY.”

    (via TumbleOn)

    (Source: collaterlysisters)

    — 2 months ago with 252445 notes

    wetheurban:

    ART: Streaking Across Landscapes by Robert Schlaug 

    What might appear to be a corrupted image file is actually a meticulously crafted photo by Robert Schlaug. To create the dramatic effect, he digitally dragged color across sections of the photo.

    Read More

    — 2 months ago with 1192 notes

    Filament Mind from yongjulee on Vimeo.

    Filament Mind is a human information-driven installation designed to visualize the collective curiosities and questions of Teton County Library visitors through a dynamic and interactive spatial sculpture. It’s inspired by the concept that our civic spaces should be intelligent and responsive, communicating as much to us as we do to each other, enabling a form of intra-environmental social interaction between our thoughts and the material of our built environments.

    Whenever any Wyoming public library visitor anywhere in the state performs a search of the library catalog from a computer, Filament Mind illuminates that search in a flash of color and light through glowing bundles of fiber optic cables. Each of the 1000 fiber optic cables hanging above (totaling over 5 miles of cable) corresponds to a call number in the Dewey Decimal System, which organizes the library’s collection into approximately 1000 categories of knowledge. These category titles are displayed in text on the lobby’s south and north walls at the termination points of the fiber optic cables.

    Just as libraries throughout history have inscribed the names and words of great minds into stone, Teton County Library will visualize the thoughts of all its visitors through a living, visual archive of their questions. Filament Mind will literally be the mind of the library and, by extension, that of the community. Experiencing it, visitors will witness the transformation of individual questions and queries posed to the digital catalog, transmitted through synaptic firings of form, color, and light, into a display of emergent collective intelligence of unprecedented visual expression.

    The installation aspires to illustrate how community is cultivated through the delicate weaving of our thoughts, desires, and questions exchanged and imparted on each other and our environments. And it’s the library that is at the very heart of this cultivation. Filament Mind is based on the notion that art, which is truly for the public, should manifest the ideas of the artist only as they are transformed by what’s in the hearts and minds of the community, as a reflection of the influence of place on our thoughts. There’s no greater manifestation of this influence than in the interests that we cultivate throughout life; the questions we draw from our world and express back to it through learning, exploring, and creating.

    — 2 months ago
    generativedesigns:

Generative design operates as visual archive concentrating on parametric architecture and generative design. It is updated on a regulary bases and therefore this picture can make a good extension. Also take a look at my private work in the field of morphogenesis

    generativedesigns:

    Generative design operates as visual archive concentrating on parametric architecture and generative design. It is updated on a regulary bases and therefore this picture can make a good extension. Also take a look at my private work in the field of morphogenesis

    (via jamesalliban)

    — 2 months ago with 154 notes

    archiemcphee:

    Here’s further proof that science and scientists are awesome:

    A 7-year-old girl named Sophie wrote a lovely letter to the scientists at CSIRO, Australia’s national science agency, politely asking if they could work on creating a dragon for her. She even included a drawing to help them out. (click here to read Sophie’s entire letter)

    The scientists at CSIRO wrote back to Sophie:

    We’ve been doing science since 1926 and we’re quite proud of what we have achieved. We’ve put polymer banknotes in your wallet, insect repellent on your limbs and Wi-Fi in your devices. But we’ve missed something. There are no dragons.

    Over the past 87 odd years we have not been able to create a dragon or dragon eggs. We have sighted an eastern bearded dragon at one of our telescopes, observed dragonflies and even measured body temperatures of the mallee dragon. But our work has never ventured into dragons of the mythical, fire breathing variety. And for this Australia, we are sorry.

    (click here to read the agency’s complete response)

    But then something truly awesome happened. The scientists had a bit of a think, as scientists are wont to do, and decided to rapidly accelerate their Dragon R&D Program. That’s right, they made a dragon for Sophie - Toothless, a 3D printed titanium dragon, blue, female, species: Seadragonus giganticus maximus.

    “Being that electron beams were used to 3D print her, we are certainly glad she didn’t come out breathing them … instead of fire,” said Chad Henry, our Additive Manufacturing Operations Manager. “Titanium is super strong and lightweight, so Toothless will be a very capable flyer.”

    Toothless is currently en route from Lab 22 in Melbourne to Sophie’s home in Brisbane.

    Now Sophie wants to work at CSIRO when she grows up.

    Click here to watch a video of the creation of Sophie’s dragon.

    [via Geeks are Sexy and Neatorama]

    (via inkdrocket)

    — 2 months ago with 39726 notes

    monsta-kid:

    "Nightmare and Dream"

    installation for Graffalgar hotel room in Strasbourg.
    Spraypaint, wood, cardboard and wires.
    Monsta.12.2013.

    (via bionikbastard)

    — 2 months ago with 161 notes