Reblogged from timeshaiku
I normally do not approve of this sort of thing but:
“You only get one shot to be young men together and we did extremely excellent.”
Reblogged from cleversimon
Dave Caolo, furthering the ridiculous claim that Twitter makes you dumber:
Reading tweets is like a car ride with someone who’s just slammed an 8 ball. We bounce between unrelated thoughts, ideas, conversations, suggestions, requests, etc. in a matter of seconds. There’s no time to give anything a moment’s contemplation.
This feels like more an issue with how the medium is used, rather than the medium. He even says later, “[t]his phenomenon isn’t unique to Twitter,” but doesn’t seem to accept that it’s the process that could be broken.
There’s always time to stop and reflect, if you really want to – you just have to make the time and space to do it, à la Habit Fields. Media like Twitter and Facebook lack the space to do that – something I think Instapaper does much better, if you actually reserve and care for that time and space.
Here are some of 2012’s new notable Instagrammers…
On the list
: celebrities, brands. Not on the list: Talented photographers.
Reblogged from instagram
I used to work for a very large survey company. They conduct phone surveys, mail surveys, in-person surveys, and they gather data automatically using various gadgets, apps, and plug-ins. They gather all the data they can from as many sources as they can.
Let’s say you’re sitting at home one day…
129 notes ·
Reblogged from mrgan ·
As a semi-professional photographer who is constantly thinking about the value of his work, the impending changes to the Instagram terms of service, which apparently grant them the right to sell my images, don’t quite sit right. Obviously a service with overhead costs needs to make money to…
Listen to him, he is the smart.
16 notes ·
Reblogged from beigeinside ·
There is a digital noise surrounding us, invisible chatter, and we spend time listening to this in each city we travel through. These photographs serve as a means of memorializing these brief virtual moments.
Nate Larson, who, together with Marni Shindelman, looks at tweets from trending topics, finds the physical location from where the tweet was posted, and photographs the space
. (via couch
Reblogged from couch
I’ve always thought that one of the the great things about physics is that you can add more digits to any number and see what happens and nobody can stop you.
Randall Munroe’s “What If?
” gave me my laugh for the day.