Have you ever thought, “I wish I could know what it felt like to get shot or stabbed, but without the risk of death or permanent injury?” Well, a Japanese research group may have figured out a wearable way to simulate the feeling without all the actual shooting or stabbing.
Artist Alain Sailor loves blowing stuff up and using high-speed photography to freeze the destruction in time. He explodes, shoots and even electrocutes subjects from apples to cigarettes to produce these surreal looking images.
How would you like to live in your very own nuclear explosion? Sculptor Dietrich Wegner has designed a fort in the shape of a mushroom cloud, the visual associated with the mass destruction of powerful nuclear weapons.
When the Twin Towers fell on 9/11, the surrounding streets were enshrouded in plumes of smoke and massive clouds of dust.
Artist Xu Bing collected much of this dust and ten years later has used it as material for an installation called Where Does the Dust Collect? Blowing the dust onto the floor of an exhibition space with a leaf blower, he then stenciled a zen poem into it.
The Twin Towers were enormous buildings and the attacks of 9/11 were of such magnitude that people were able to see the skyline change from neighboring states and camera-equipped satellites were even able to capture the aftermath from space.
These ads take ‘viral’ marketing to a whole new level: To promote the new Steven Soderbergh movie ‘Contagion,’ a group of microbiologists and immunologists were tapped to create a billboard out of bacteria.
When ‘Back to the Future 2′ premiered way back in 1989, its vision of 2015 was exciting: Marty McFly got to enjoy inventions like the hoverboard and self-lacing sneakers. The hoverboard has yet to fully materialize, but we can at least be excited that Nike might be manufacturing those shoes of the future someday soon.
We’re all guilty of hitting the snooze button and sleeping a little bit longer in the morning. But with this alarm clock, if you don’t wake up on time to defuse it, you’re in for an explosive surprise.
These licorice portraits look good enough to eat. Artist Jason Mercier is known for his celebrity mosaics made of candy, food, pills and make up and even celebrity’s own junk. For his latest project, called ‘Licorice Flix: Edible Movie Mosaics,’ he took scenes from some of his favorite movies and recreated them with pieces of black and red licorice in startling detail.
Our country would look pretty different if it weren’t for the defeat of General Frankenstein at Bunker Hill or Metallo the mechanical man’s passages in the Declaration of Independence. At least thats the way these events occur in artist Matthew Buchholz’s ‘Alternate Histories’ poster series.
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