Thames & Hudson
Some images look like they were pulled from a computer with SERIOUS problems...
this is cool. I mean who would of thought of glitchs as art. These guys thats who!
i wish i was part of this chat about the lame macs
cantubury at your service within the eye of the storm is the calm. all chaos, when viewed at nano-levels are beautiful patterns, reproduced again and again. Entropy only lasts until its time to reweave realitys
Re image #2: "Some images look like they were pulled from a computer with SERIOUS problems..."
Actually, this image looks almost exactly like Norton Utilities' disk defragmentation sequence...at least on the Mac side (wouldn't know about Windows).
Doesn't seem exactly right...I don't think there are any smears or diagonal runs of color in Norton as you see occasionally in this image. But it's very close to it...so this would actually be an illustration of a computer putting its "serious problems" right!
Five amazing, clean technologies that will set us free, in this month's energy-focused issue. Also: how to build a better bomb detector, the robotic toys that are raising your children, a human catapult, the world's smallest arcade, and much more.
Online Content Director: Suzanne LaBarre | Email
Senior Editor: Paul Adams | Email
Associate Editor: Dan Nosowitz | Email
Assistant Editor: Colin Lecher | Email
Assistant Editor: Rose Pastore | Email
Rebecca Boyle | Email
Kelsey D. Atherton | Email
Francie Diep | Email
Shaunacy Ferro | Email
Copyright © 2012 Popular Science
A Bonnier Corporation Company. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited.