Exercise bike, or alien artifact? We could go either way on this one.
How much do you think you could fit into your car? With a little bit of industrial designing, quite a bit, it turns out. Designer Cornelius Comanns managed to turn a tiny three-wheeled car into a rolling home....
This is the precisely named "Automotive Concept" by John Villarreal. It's designed to be fast despite its bulk, but the real highlight here is the canopy-style door and lack of a windshield.
Last time we saw a Seabreacher, it was decidedly more, erm, dolphin-y. Now the company behind it all, Innespace, is back with the Seabreacher X, a high-speed sub that zips below the waves and soars above them.
French architects Jean Marie Massaud and Daniel Pouzet of Studio Massaud took a cue from volcano for their new soccer stadium in Guadalajara, Mexico, complete with a canopy over the stadium looks like a cartoonish ring of smoke. The stadium's...
The Sikorsky X2 isn't even a finished vehicle yet and it's already broken the rotorcraft speed record of 249 mph set in 1986 — though just barely. Then again, at 258 mph, the X2 is just getting started.
Denver already enjoys the presence of a beautiful international airport. Adding a rail station to that is one tall order, then, as you can't just attach any ol' block of a structure to it and call it a day. Architect Santiago Calatrava, coming up with something that really fits.
Italian designer Paolo De Giusti certainly has a unique concept on his hands. What's he going for? "Retro-futurism." It may not look it, but believe it or not this vehicle is heavily inspired by old cars.
Love or hate the products, there's no denying that Apple's got something crazy going on with its stores. Fashioned after Apple's "Cube" in Manhattan, the company's new Shanghai location has a big glass cylinder above ground and the rest of the store under. It's so striking, we're tossing in a few more images down below. Shanghaiist, via Gizmodo
Yesterday afternoon Lego celebrated the grand opening of its Rockefeller Center store in New York City. The big event climaxed with the final assembly of a 16-foot-tall, two-ton Big Apple that 17,000 people helped build. The store also houses Lego versions of over two dozen classic New York landmarks and scenes.