Studio Aves ID by Build

(via dailydesigner)

related. Via cyberrghetto

(via echolessness)

For my Dutch viewers. (‘IK’ is Dutch for ‘I’). I don’t know how nobody did this before it’s so obvious.

An instructional film on the basics of communication, created by Charles and Ray Eames of Eames Office for IBM. Music created and composed by Elmer Bernstein.

(via notational)

wildcat2030:

The Internet’s Original Sin
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It’s not too late to ditch the ad-based business model and build a better web.
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Ron Carlson’s short story “What We Wanted To Do” takes the form of an apology from a villager who failed to protect his comrades from marauding Visigoths. It begins: What we wanted to do was spill boiling oil onto the heads of our enemies as they attempted to bang down the gates of our village. But as everyone now knows, we had some problems, primarily technical problems, that prevented us from doing what we wanted to do the way we had hoped to do it. What we’re asking for today is another chance. There’s little suspense in the story—the disastrous outcome is obvious from the first paragraph—but it works because of the poignancy of the apology. All of us have screwed up situations in our lives so badly that we’ve been forced to explain our actions by reminding everyone of our good intentions. It’s obvious now that what we did was a fiasco, so let me remind you that what we wanted to do was something brave and noble. The fiasco I want to talk about is the World Wide Web, specifically, the advertising-supported, “free as in beer” constellation of social networks, services, and content that represents so much of the present day web industry. I’ve been thinking of this world, one I’ve worked in for over 20 years, as a fiasco since reading a lecture by Maciej Cegłowski, delivered at the Beyond Tellerrand web design conference. Cegłowski is an important and influential programmer and an enviably talented writer. His talk is a patient explanation of how we’ve ended up with surveillance as the default, if not sole, internet business model. The talk is hilarious and insightful, and poignant precisely for the reasons Carlson’s story is. The internet spies at us at every twist and turn not because Zuckerberg, Brin, and Page are scheming, sinister masterminds, but due to good intentions gone awry. With apologies to Carlson: What we wanted to do was to build a tool that made it easy for everyone, everywhere to share knowledge, opinions, ideas and photos of cute cats. As everyone knows, we had some problems, primarily business model problems, that prevented us from doing what we wanted to do the way we hoped to do it. What we’re asking for today is a conversation about how we could do this better, since we screwed up pretty badly the first time around. (via The Internet’s Original Sin - The Atlantic)

[As part of her Masters Thesis project for SVA’s Products of Design program] Samantha [Moore] prototyped some of her own drawn-out ideas into the urban environment.

The first intervention aimed to reframe the rickety ride of the subway by placing decals of snowboards on the train car floor.

Riders eagerly participated—including those who already had a seat on the train.

Around: Drawing out Relief and Engagement in the Urban Environment

(via murketing)

yalegraphicdesign: Paul Rand

Milton Glaser, of ‘I♥NY’ fame, designed a logo for climate change

(via thisistheverge)

This looks like a book where all pages are printed all over with completely black (rich black) ink(s)? I wish I’d thought of that!

(via obsessivecompulsive)

These are prints that form the basis for the latest ART BASEL posters, using metallic ink and neon ink combinations by Demian Conrad. Everything he / they design is awesome! I guess I just really really like swiss design. Though I wouldn’t mind having a set of these as actual art prints on my wall.

Incredibly wonderful Frankenstein book cover.

(via andren)

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