Something interesting I found from Kang woon Jin on Vimeo. Fun to watch.
A nice way to use a couple of ordinary concept to merge both the visual arts and music so harmoniously.
Such a dazzling and subtle form of decoration that also embodies the mood of constant change in the frantic airport environment. This would definitely a reason to visit the Changi International Airport in Singapore.
Travellers passing through the departure check-in terminal at the Singapore Airport won’t be singing “Rain, Rain, Go away” when they encounter this kinetic beauty.
Wow, I wonder when I’m going to see this built into water bottles made especially for taking out to sea or to the beach. It would be an awesome investment I think.
Graphene Makes Saltwater Drinkable
Graphene once again proves that it is quite possibly the most miraculous material known to man, this time by making saltwater drinkable. Graphene, previously known for promising blazingly fast processors, making super-strong materials, revolutionizing solar cell production, and drastically increasing battery capacity (not to mention its anti-bacterial benefits), can now help desalinate seawater. Silicon has never felt like such an underachiever. The process was developed by a group of MIT researchers who realized that graphene allowed for the creation of an incredibly precise sieve. Basically, the regular atomic structure of graphene means that you can create holes of any size, for example the size of a single molecule of water. (via Graphene Makes Saltwater Drinkable)
I think these shelves would look nice on a dividing the living room from a mini office space for those houses without enough walls.
Charlotte Perriand and Jean Prouvé, room-divider / shelves, 1952