A new bit of software has turned up that is both cool and a bit creepy. The software is called pix2pix and it can take a source sketch or image and then build a rough photographic representation of it.
European Space Agency (ESA) astronaut Alexander Gerst has been living in the International Space Station in the past five months. He’ll be back here later this month, but he sent his Halloween treat on time: photos of the ISS’ research center at bedtime.
You know you’re getting old when you start thinking how something was better back in the day. Programmer Hugues Johnson was in placed that mood recently when he wrote about the history of the Legend of Zelda series.
Windows 95 is similar to Windows 8 in that both operating systems feature significant changes from its predecessor. For example, before Windows 95, MS-DOS and Windows were separate operating systems. Also, unlike its predecessor Windows 3.1,
You’ve shared your Instagram pictures on Twitter and Facebook. You’ve sent them as actual pictures, stickers and magnets. But that’s not enough. You’re a sharing monster that can’t be stopped. Because I love monsters, here’s something to feed your desire, a tiny projector that uses 35mm film to display and embiggen your pictures.
Before you can use the Projecteo, you have to use an app to pick pictures that will be “melted” in circular shape on a single frame of 35mm Kodak film.
Replace the ceramic windmills, horrible puns and other tacky magnets on your fridge with your own Instagram masterpieces, thanks to StickyGram. For a low fee, the company will take your Instagram photos and turn them into magnets.
How much is a single picture worth? 1000 words? 100 dollars? If you think your picture is more valuable than any other image on the planet, then you might want to head on over to The Most Expensive Picture (TMEP) to make it official.
The malignant tumor that is 3D extends its nauseating tendrils from its firm grasp of the big screen and TVs to an older media. Casio presented a combination of a proprietary rendering technique and a custom 3D printer, which when combined can make sculptures based on two dimensional pictures.
This calendar would make for a wonderful gift for fans of H.P. Lovecraft fans and the Cthulhu Mythos. Or naughty kids. In the case of the latter I suggest you don’t bother wrapping it – leave it open and make it so it’ll be the first thing they see when they wake up.
We need only to look at this oscilloscope if we want to see how far video game technology has come graphics-wise. But sometimes a more recent reminder can also provide proof of how spoiled we gamers are.
It’s not always easy to get kids to flash a smile or pay attention to the camera, especially when you’re all huddled together flashing wacky faces or flaunting formal poses waiting for the flash to go off.
Back in 2003, a CEO that photographer Robbie Cooper was taking pictures of told Cooper about how he used EverQuest to spend quality time with his kids who were living with his ex-wife. This eventually led Cooper to embark on a journey to discover more about MMORPG gamers and their virtual selves.
Aled Lewis’ has done it again. The geeky mashup artist took a bunch of video game characters in their pure pixelated form and placed them in pictures of the real world. I’m sure that this concept has been explored a hundred times before – I think I might have made a few when I was a kid – but I think it’s the simplicity of Lewis’ chosen backgrounds that makes these pictures super effective.
I’m no hardware expert, but for the longest time I’ve been wondering why instant cameras are not commonplace nowadays despite Polaroid’s pioneering technology decades ago. Sure, even our phones can store tons of pics, but nothing beats sharing an actual photo.
It doesn’t take a genius to figure out that the World Warrriors are caricatures of their respective cultures, which is why GamesRadar’s The World According To Street Fighter is such an interesting piece, if only to remind us that street fighters Joe and Mike exist.