This week in "that isn't knitting!" We have all of the diagrams I've drawn for my class in the past three weeks. A lot of my knitting time has been replaced with diagram time at the moment, while I can't wear it, I can make it as pretty as possible.
Rest assured, I know been getting my knitting time in around all the studying. If only I could study knitting 😪😍😍😍
Get used to it. Would nature ever accept its new emerging identity? Global warming is said to be a reaction to harmful human activities on earth; hurricanes, earthquakes, water pollution is a direct link to the culture of production, consumerism and therefore waste processes of humanity. There is so much trash on earth, that at some point, nature, will have to adjust to it, as to any other constant phenomena; it is simply in nature’s nature. We can only imagine that after fighting these alien items, “trash” will be accepted and become an essential part of the new hybrid nature. Plastic, metal, and acids will merge with organic tissues discovering a new identity of nature. Illustrating this hybrid future, we thrive for the creation of these half-breed objects, which combine different qualities both from nature and human waste.
Putting together materials to teach a brand strategy course at @generalassembly. Obviously, it's important that attendees understand each of these models, and the nuanced differences between them, in excruciating detail. It's gonna be so fun!!!
“Tropical cities will become the world’s driving force for urbanization and development in the coming decades, the way we confront the challenge of planning them in a more humane, site specific and socioeconomically adapted manner the better chance we will have to coexist in a truly symbiotic condition with our planet”.
#Repost @publicdomainrev (@get_repost)
The Splash of a Drop (1895) by Professor A.M. Worthington, a delightfully focused study on the physics and aesthetics of a splashing drop. Although the main draw of the book is undoubtedly the wonderful series of images depicting the drops at different stages of its dissolution, the accompanying descriptions throw up some surprisingly pleasing gems of descriptive prose. We hear of how “the central mass rises in a column which just fails itself to break up into drops, and falls back into the middle of the circle of satellites”; of “a drop of a milk falling on to smoked glass”; “traces of lobes”; and of how a drop of milk “rides triumphant on the top of the emergent column”. See the book here: https://buff.ly/2gCF0xw