It's here. The self-making bed. Whether it is because you don't have time to make things tidy, or you can't be bothered to do it yourself it doesn't really matter. This bed will make itself in a mere 50 seconds.
These lights defy description, and I love that. They aren't traditional sculptures, they aren't quite lamps, or steampunk, or modern. They are all of that in one. They are incredible, handcrafted art each made of up to 200 individual steel and brass parts. They are "Machine Lights."
If you're like me, then after seeing Pixar's Up, you've thought about how many balloons it'd take to float your abode off to some distant paradise. French artist Laurent Chehere wasn't able to round up enough balloons, but he does have a camera and some photo manipulation chops.
Aviation buffs are going to want to get their hands on one of these for their man caves this summer. It's a 1:6 scale Hughes MD 500 helicopter that, courtesy of its upside-down landing on your ceiling, allows its propellers to cool you off.
Sometimes if you can't decide what you want to be when you grow up, the best plan is to combine two things. That's what artist and former microbiologist Zachary Copfer has done, combining his fascination with science with his artistic streak to create a new form of art he calls "bacteriography."
It's like a car accident; you don't want to look but you can't turn away. The idea of dropping your iPad into batter and then into oil is a terrifying thought…and yet you are wondering. What would it look like? Thanks to photographer Henry Hargreaves you don't have to wonder any more.
Borrowing the shape of the long, twisting bodies of China's iconic dragons, "Sity" is a building concept we're still trying to wrap our heads around. It's designed to snake through a swathe of Shanghai and includes a man-made river and park underneath it. While the structure looks impossible to navigate, the designers have actually put some thought into how you could live and work in this thing, too.
It always amazes me how creative Star Wars fans can be. I'm really not sure if there is another franchise that gets as much fan love. Today's masterpieces are Star Wars posters created by the talented Arian Noveir. His technique? Illustrations that look like they were made with paint splatters.
Zhao Huasen isn't a magician and he definitely didn't invent any magical invisible paint. The artist uses clever photo manipulation tricks to "erase" the bicycles from this set of photos, making people seem like they're riding on air.
Picture for a second that none of us can read, and we can only publish pictorial content. What would the Internet look like? The most interesting picture on a website would win our click. That's what.