2005 - 2017

Design 233 Design


  1. [ About Re:Sound Bottle -second mix- ]
    Experimental sound medium that transforms recorded everyday sounds into music

    [ Concept ]
    • Allows anyone to create music using sounds from daily life
    • Communication that arises from intuitive sound interaction

    The conventional way of experiencing music is usually through existing technologies such as the ipod or the radio. However, this style of experiencing music takes place in a given form; is static and as a result leaves us dissatisfied.

    To really enjoy music, we need to find music through sounds around us. We need to stop being tied down with new gadgets that provide the music for us, but to search for music ourselves.

    A series of ideas like these lead me to create this device.

    This creation's main concept is to record sounds from daily life. It is the concept of ‘collecting sounds in a bottle’. You choose the sounds collected in the bottle. Using everyday sounds as a musical component establishes a new understanding of the sounds we listen to everyday. By collecting your own sampling of sounds, you encounter a unique piece of music that can be experienced only once.

    This device will bring a smile to anyone, as many will be able to experience the charm of music, leading them to turn music into something they love and adore.

    Created by Jun Fujiwara

    2 years ago / / / / /
  2. 3 years ago / / /
  3. In 1991, Cuba's economy began to implode. "The Special Period in the Time of Peace" was the government's euphemism for what was a culmination of 30 years worth of isolation. It began in the 60s, with engineers leaving Cuba for America. Ernesto Oroza, a designer and artist, studied the innovations created during this period. He found that the general population had created homespun, Frankenstein-like machines for their survival, made from everyday objects. Oroza began to collect these machines, and would later contextualize it as "art" in a movement he dubbed "Technological Disobedience."

    Apparently Cuban President Raul Castro is currently shaming the corrupt by passing around confession videos of busted officials to the rest of the country’s elite. This brand of viral justice is a particularly creative application of technology in Cuba, which at once makes me think of Cuban-American artist Ernesto Oroza.

    Oroza has spent much of his time studying the technological innovations that popped up during “The Special Period in the Time of Peace,” the Cuban government’s euphemism for the 90s collapse of the country’s economy that’d been set up for thirty years of isolation. He found scores of homebrew, DIY machines that citizens made to get by when no other options existed. In 2010, Motherboard visited Oroza in Miami to talk about his discoveries and the mass of brilliant creations made by Cuba’s DIY inventors.

    Cuba’s inventor culture has its roots in the 70s, when a group of revolutionary-minded scientists and mechanics formed the National Association of Innovators and Rationalizers (ANIR). Building on the ethos of Che Guevara, ANIR untied hacker-minded folk with the needs of an isolated economy and the call of a socialist revolution. Oroza showed us his meticulous collection of machines from this era, which he has contextualized as art pieces in a movement he calls “Technological Disobedience.”

    Originally aired on Motherboard in 2011. Read the full article here:

    http://motherboard.vice.com/blog/mbtv-the-technological-disobedience-of-ernesto-oroza

    3 years ago / /
  4. Crane.tv is the premium online video magazine for contemporary culture. Devised by an experienced editorial team, its content is aimed at a digital audience of style conscious and culturally curious, global citizens. To date, Crane.tv offers a selection of 500+ videos, showcasing the latest and the best on its five magazine channels - Art, Design, Fashion, Lifestyle and Travel. An international editorial team of leading video-makers and lifestyle-scouts produces the high-calibre content, featuring new talents.

    5 years ago / / /
  5. Make your Franklin is international, bearer of a cultural reflexion. With this mind, Make your Franklin suggest each of you to suggest each of you to re-create a symbol of modern society : the 100$
    5 years ago / /
  6. Dribbble is show and tell for creatives.
    6 years ago / / /
  7. Cutting Edge Audio/Visual Synesthesia, Experimental Motiongraphics, and Visual Effects.
    6 years ago / / /
  8. This is a beautiful book of late 19th/early 20th century Austrian sign designs, rare enough that I haven't been able to find much of any information, yet, about the artist, Hans J. Jedlitschka.
  9. Ever pause and hold the handle, wondering what you might find waiting for you on the other side of the door? Like a little real-life snow globe, interior scenes are captured in real time and reflected as a miniature world for you to view before you decide
    6 years ago /
  10. Curated audiovisual content from the global underground. We are a new media platform showcasing exclusive underground content from artists across the world.
    6 years ago / / / /
  11. As a designer it is important to understand where design came from, how it developed, and who shaped its evolution. The more exposure you have to past, current and future design trends, styles and designers, the larger your problem-solving toolkit. The la
    6 years ago / /
  12. Ubuntu software for designers and developers
    7 years ago / / /
  13. French designer
  14. Kickstarter is a funding platform for artists, designers, filmmakers, musicians, journalists, inventors, explorers...
    7 years ago / / /
  15. Freshbump is a daily visual inspiration source for industries including, but not limited to: Advertising, Architecture, Computer Arts, Graphic Design, Illustration, Industrial Design, Interior Design, and Photography.
    7 years ago / / /
Page 1 of 16September 2009 - April 2014 (2005 - 2017)

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