Elena Kountoura for Serge Lutens circa 1980’s
this colour palette is so perfect.
Japanese Book Covers: Burning Chrome, Count Zero, & Neuromancer. Yukimasa Okumura. 1986 & 1987
Totally beautiful glitch book cover art by Yukimasa Okumura.
Interestingly, characters and events are referenced between these three books, only two of which are part of the Spawn trilogy. And Kathryn Bigelow was once going to direct a film adaptation of Burning Chrome, but it fell through. Sad.
There have been many BR photosets but this takes the cake
Iris van Herpen
The Third World War, Sega CD.
This is a bit future-shock …
A small consumer-level molecular scanner lets you analyze the objects around you for relevant information, from food calories or quality, medicine, nature etc … This could be the start of the Internet of Everything
The Kickstarter was launched yesterday and made it’s $200,000 goal within 24 hours - the potential for this tech is huge. Watch the video embedded below to see the potential:
Smartphones made it easy to research facts, capture images, and navigate street maps, but they haven’t brought us closer to the physical environment in which we live – until now.
Meet SCiO. It is the world’s first affordable molecular sensor that fits in the palm of your hand. SCiO is a tiny spectrometer and allows you to get instant relevant information about the chemical make-up of just about anything around you, sent directly to your smartphone.
Out of the box, when you get your SCiO, you’ll be able to analyze food, plants, and medications.
For example, you can:
- Get nutritional facts about different kinds of food: salad dressings, sauces, fruits, cheeses, and much more.
- See how ripe an Avocado is, through the peel!
- Find out the quality of your cooking oil.
- Know the well being of your plants.
- Analyze soil or hydroponic solutions.
- Authenticate medications or supplements.
- Upload and tag the spectrum of any material on Earth to our database. Even yourself !
You can find out more about the product at it’s Kickstarter page here
The Fashion World of Jean Paul Gaultier: From Sidewalk to Catwalk Exhibit
Jeanne Moreau in The Bride Wore Black. Truffaut. 1968.