“When I’m looking for something to blow people’s minds, who better than a skateboarder who talks about neuroscience and memory and stuff like that?”
Animator Dillon Markey and his awesome modified Nintendo Power Glove animation tool.
Developed by Swedish brand Acne, Curater is an LED-canvas for the home that will showcase important artworks through digitally curated exhibitions in collaboration with some of the leading art institutions across the world. In true art world fashion, the availability of Curater is exclusive to 500 users who have been vetted for an invitation. Take your chances and request one here.
Help minimize the bruising slipperiness of your iPhone 6, while enabling extra energy when you need it most. Mophie has finally released their juice pack air for the iPhone 6.
When the Art Is Watching You by Ellen Gamerman
Museums are mining detailed information from visitors, raising questions about the use of Big Data in the arts
A definite pick-up during the cultural slaughterhouse that is Art Basel Miami Beach, this Beats by Dre x Barry McGee Special Edition Pill portable speaker will be available at the Beats booth inside the NADA Miami Beach fair beginning December 4th. For those who want that extra-custom experience and don’t mind waiting in lines, McGee will be in-person signing the speakers on Friday, December 5th between the hours of 1-3pm.
The WaterColorBot is a specialized pen plotter that paints with watercolors, turning your digital art into physical art.
Conceptualized by Tsung Chih-Hsien, Mini Power is an environmentally friendly solution to portable energy that uses paper battery technology to temporarily fuel your phone.
When plugged into the USB port to charge, your computer might “inhale” malware that’s been hardcoded into the e-cig, essentially making it a digital cancer stick.
All that looking down is equivalent to hanging a 60-pound weight around your neck.
Amongst other things, but yeah.
Apple Watch Apple Watch Apple Watch
Crystal Ball by Andrew Marantz
Meet Shingy, AOL’s “Digital Prophet.” AOL pays Shingy a six-figure salary for “watching the future take shape across the vast online landscape.”
One man takes his zip zinger to Africa for a firsthand look and to dump some electronics of his own.