Geometric Themed Wedding Inspiration
hey everyone, my store reopens tomorrow, May 21st at 2pm EST.
up for grabs are my prints for my recent show at The Cotton Candy Machine in Brooklyn, NY. also going up will be a very small amount of matched variant sets of my 1964 Worlds Fair inspired art prints.
in a few weeks ill have a different batch of prints from earlier this year up for grabs, including my Artist Proof copies of Psycho, my print for the Game of Thrones show at SXSW, the print i did for the latest record by the always amazing Pinback, and a few other goodies.
The chemical formulas of various substances used to mimic plant-based aromas and flavors.
Tastes like science.
“Evolution is fluid.”
- Digital Darwin
At a public lecture in Pittsburgh in 1934, four hundred lucky students were privy to a lecture by Albert Einstein, in which the great man mathematically derived his famous mass-energy equivalence equation: E=mc2. What you see above is a photo from that lecture, and what is thought to be the only surviving photo that shows Einstein working on that derivation.
The photo was pulled from a halftone newspaper clipping by David Topper and Dwight Vincent of the University of Winnipeg, who discovered it in 2007. Sadly, everything is a bit fuzzy so you can’t really make out the famed equation itself. And even though the original article had a crisp picture of Einstein posing next to one of his blackboards, he’s next to the wrong one.
Here’s a closer look at the man and the math. If you look closely, you’ll see the mass-energy equivalence in the lower left hand corner of the blackboard on the right:
Fortunately, Topper and Vincent managed to take the blurry photo and reproduce both blackboards in their original paper. Here’s the math behind the magic, the derivation of mass-energy equivalence as presented by Albert Einstein.
In case you’re wondering why the famous equation says Δ
What the city is missing: Thierry Cohen photographs cityscapes and then photographs deserts at night, combing the two to show us what our cities would look like with the lights off. The stars are not enhanced, they are actual photos from relative latitudes that would expose the same starry sky view if it weren’t for light pollution. Click on each photo to see which city it is.
Light pollution and pollution in general