The UK’s Paul Curtis is one of the technique’s pioneers, using scrub brushes, scrapers and pressure hoses. He has been commissioned by a number of brands, such as Smirnoff, who want to convey a sense of “clean” in an innovative way.
Inhabitat.com is a weblog devoted to the future of design, tracking the innovations in technology, practices and materials that are pushing architecture and home design towards a smarter and more sustainable future.
The design is not so wonderful but it makes the job of writing an article much easier.
They claim, “We can accommodate crews for news, documentaries, and reality television programing. Monday through Thursday between the hours of 8am—4pm.”
The Industry is an independent, artist-driven company creating experimental productions that expand the definition of opera.
The company took audiences on a dazzling and disorienting ride through the streets of Los Angeles in 24 different car journeys in a production called Hopscotch.
Thanks to a partnership between Google and the city of Odate, in Akita prefecture, Japan, parts of the city can be toured from the viewpoint of an Akita dog.
Drivers are overestimating just how capable the semi-autonomous vehicles are. What they need is more education.
The new Surface Pro LTE from Microsoft is the same Surface Pro as released last year, but with an added dose of LTE, so you can be free of congested, coffee-shop wi-fi, and connect with your big data plan instead.
Rather than having cows do all the work, Perfect Day Foods has developed a process similar to craft brewing. Using yeast and age-old fermentation techniques, they make the very same dairy proteins that cows make.
The New York Times article about Steve calls it a “bacronym”—a retroactive acronym.