The McNasty Mansion offers a new and more exciting typology of homes, formed off the same principals of the McMansion: more rooms than one can fill and enough mixed styles to ensure complete architectural confusion.
Hunch correlations are the result of millions of answers to Teach Hunch About You (THAY) questions. Based on hard numbers supplied by a diverse group of people all over the world, and captured in a beautiful infographic.
The world of vibrations - seen through high-speed videography by Propadata Films. A variety of materials and activities captured by a Phantom HD Gold camera at the astounding rate of 1,000 frames per second.
Repurposed bottle terrariums by Jose Agatep. Glass containers of various shapes transformed into incredible terrariums filled with locally grown plants, wild mosses, stones, soil, and wood chips collected from nearby forests and train tracks.
'The roof that goes up in smoke' by Overtreders, a meeting space for art festival Allerzielen.nu. The inflatable roof is filled with hot air heated by a wood stove in the center of the pavilion, and provides shelter for the bar and picnic tables.
360° Fly-in by NOS design is a bird feeder that wraps around different tree diameters without damaging them. Made from recyclable organic materials, it can be removed easily and installed on another tree.
Like a traditional Granada house, this studio is closed to the street, open to the sky and garden. A wall pierced with narrow, regular openings and a single opening on the upper part, by spanish architect Elisa Valero.
Sunrise ~ as viewed from sailing under the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco from LA over 48 hours with Mercedes-Benz... stunning views, and a peek at the impressive and inspirational PANGAEA of Mike Horn.
A PR Stunt aimed at promoting the launch of a bunch of new Android phones, the outfit meticulously filled railway stations in Antwerp, Brussels, and Namur with varied configurations of the little green monsters.
Enjoy silence. Light Lines: a new site specific art installation by artists/architects Jay Atherton and Cy Keener. Nine mirrors set in the nearby landscape in order to direct sunlight into the Rubin Center for the Visual Arts.