If you thought those wall-size arcade artworks I wrote about the other day were a bit too bold for your taste, you might want to check out these slightly more subtle Tetris-inspired mirrors hanging on your wall instead.
Two of my favorite pastimes, waffles and Tetris have joined forces in this, my favorite photo of the week.
I’m guessing that you could slow down those rapidly descending breakfast blocks with just a little butter and maple syrup.
What better way to keep the chill out during a round of Oscilloscope Tetris than to snuggle up under a matching Tetris Afghan throw?
Crocheted by Flickr member SheriB626, the handmade throw is plenty big enough to cover up even the most die-hard couch potato.
Here’s a cool hack which uses an old oscilloscope to play an accurate game of the arcade classic, Tetris.
Engineer Lars Pontoppidan created Scopetris using an AtMega32 micro-controller to drive the beam of an oscilloscope to mimic the game play of the classic Soviet puzzle game.
Everyone’s favorite Soviet block video game has been brought to life using a roomful of people, taking on the roll of the various colored geometric shapes from the game.
The stop-motion video by Swiss artist Guillaume Reymond of NotSoNoisy creative agency is the latest in his series of video game inspired clips, which first gained popularity with Human Space Invaders and Human Pong, and more recently, Human Pole Position.
This massive Tetris-inspired case mod isn’t just a single computer, it’s actually a whole farm of networked systems, ready for some serious multiplayer gaming action.
Conceived and built by a Spanish gaming clan known as the Planet Express Klan, I’d have to say this is the most massive case mod I’ve ever seen.
We don’t need no stinking video game consoles to get our Tetris on around here. No-siree, we like to play it using real 3-dimensional blocks instead.
Tetris Tower 3D is the classic puzzle-piece video game brought to life.
The gaming classic Tetris has been packaged into a standalone gaming device that connects to any television.
Japan’s Epoch company had taken the retro puzzler and put a shiny new coating of gloss on the game interface.
A team of tech wizards working with Spark Fun Electronics has built together this awesome wall-sized Tetris game that’s uses colored LEDs to animate the game.
The game features a unique interface that controls the movement and rotation of the game pieces by pressing on square backlit LED buttons.
The folks over at Boing Boing dug up this fun little stop-motion video features a handful of arcade classics, brought to life through the magic of candle-mation (that is, animation done completely with tealight candles).
Pac-man, Pong, Space Invaders and Tetris all make an appearance, along with a nice little musical Mario tribute.