KIDmob’s “Superhero Cyborg” Workshop encouraged kids’ imaginations to run wild as they designed and created colorful, eye-catching prosthetic limbs with capabilities beyond those of typical prosthetic limbs.
The St Kilda West House in Melbourne, Australia reflects the central relationship between clean contemporary architecture and soft cultural details.
Standing out amongst Sidney’s traditional homes, the contemporary Hewlett Street House on the Bronte coastline in Sydney, Australia is a curvaceous 3-level family house with a open crossed facade characteristic of the meandering branches of the native Eucalyptus tree.
The “Ready to Care Shopping Destination” company Able Made designs and creates quality products to fund projects that improve the lives of those in need as well as the planet that we all share.
Designed by Bangkok-based architect Nutthawut Piriyaprakob of NPDA Studio, the redesigned Prachasongkroa Kindergarten incorporates a stimulating atmosphere by infusing the design with contrasting concepts, shapes, and colors to inspire young developing minds.
Research group Experience Design at the Folkwang University of Arts has created several innovative and fun transformational gadgets called “Pleasurable Troublemakers” to help individuals cultivate good habits, whether they be about personal issues like impulsiveness or procrastination or globally conscious issues like about the economy or the environment.
The job of designing products is already a rough task even before you consider the amount of fundamental uncertainty a consumer feels about their own preferences and emotions. If, however, MRI scans could map neurological preference, could the perfect product be created? Merryl Bekking, Dutch designer, explores the possibilities.
What if machines could react based on our mood and emotions? Enter in Rapport, a project that is attempting to bridge the gap between human emotion and the machines we’ve come to enjoy.
Ryuichi Sakamoto, Shiro Takatani, and the YCAM Interweb team collaborate in an installation that uses a bioelectric tracking device, interpretive music and visual displays to bring an urban centered world back to the forests that surround and define them.
Orkan Telhan is an artist and professor at the University of Pennsylvania who has been dabbling with interactive media art for many years but now he is shedding light (pun intended) on luminescent, customizable printing.