Meninos has released an updated version of the previously featured Photoshop magnets. No new functionality has been added. And there’s still no Windows version.
Get a set of Photoshop CS4 Magnets at Meninos for only $25 (USD).
LEGO has just released an official iPhone App. Is it as cool as you think it will be? Maybe, maybe not.
There’s just something about LEGOs that is completely timeless. Even though it’s been years since I used the bricks, I still love anything that’s connected to them.
So the guys over at Sony were kind enough to provide us with one of their nifty DSC-WX1 digital cameras so we could go out and shoot some cool panoramic pics – with the goal of putting some of these high-tech wonders in the hands of school kids.
Facebook has hit the Nintendo DSi–in Japan, at least–in a limited, if useful sense. The combo was announced at E3 with little fanfare, and no detail, but thanks to a recent update, Japanese DSi owners can now upload pictures they’ve taken with the handheld straight to Facebook.
If you know what to do when Andre3000 tells you to shake it like a Polaroid picture, then you’re probably well acquainted with the anachronistic instant cameras from as early as the late 40’s. For the younger folks out there, instant cameras have built-in printers and use self-developing films, allowing users to print their pictures seconds after each shot.
If you’re a tinkerer like me, you’ve probably cracked the case open on at least a few of your electronic gadgets to see what they look like on the inside. But I bet you’ve never seen the guts of your video game console quite like this.
I’m deeply saddened to report that everyone’s favorite speedy, spiny gaming mammal, Sonic the Hedgehog was found dead today at the age of 18.
Run down in the prime of his life, it’s unknown why Sonic was wandering around this parking lot in the North of England.
Have you ever seen those headless paintings or headless cardboard figures in parks or zoos or movie theaters? The ones where you can place your head where the head of the thing should be, such that you look exactly what an idiot would look like?
This collaboration between UK mixed-media artist Chrissie MacDonald and photographer Dominic Lee envisions what Tetris might look like on some newfangled 3-dimensional computing platform that uses physical blocks to let you play the classic Russian puzzler.
Mario, as seen on the streets of New York City (on 23rd st between 10th and 11th). I have a funny feeling that whatever is down at the other end of those pipes is a lot less pleasant than the bowels of the Mushroom Kingdom.
Spotted on the streets of Lyon, France, where artists Benoit Deseille and Benedetto Bufalino transformed an old phone booth into an aquarium – complete with fish. Unfortunately, all of the calls just sound like blurble-blurble-blurble.
Do you spend a good bit of your time in front of your computer monitor engrossed in Adobe Photoshop or Illustrator? Now you can break down that pesky divide between the digital and real worlds with this clever magnetic photo board.