My mics got a great mention! Well worth the read.
Via: Mix magazine
Lovely. By Constant Dullaart.
The National Science Foundation has issued a RFP for researchers interested in the CubeSat. According to Wikipedia, the CubeSat is “a type of miniaturized satellite for space research that usually has a volume of exactly one liter (10 cm cube), weighs no more than one kilogram, and typically uses commercial off-the-shelf electronics components”. The satellites are then ganged onto existing rockets allowing for low-budget space research.
Needless to say, when I first read about the CubeSat a few years ago I thought that conceptual art and data-driven art projects truly need to get launched into space. Anyone have a few spare centimeters?
Image via: Wikipedia
I generally get several spam comments every day. The text is always weird, but this one was so strange it deserves posting.
I enjoyed the article and thanks because of posting such valuable confabulation in site of of all of us to skim, I generate it both of put and sympathetic and I edge to study it as again as I can.
Edit: I’ve decided to leave all comments on this post, including spam. The first comment below was too weird and meta not to keep.
While paying an unexpected visit to the wonderful University of Nebraska State Museum yesterday, there were a few standouts. Not only were there probably a dozen mammoth and mastodon skeletons from Nebraska, but everything there was found in or near the state. It was great to think of the plains filled with mammoths and ancient rhinos, before that covered in water with huge fish and snails.
I’ve always been a sucker for the rocks and minerals section of natural history museums. While the State Museum is fairly small, they had a wonderful piece of petrified wood. These cross-sections seem like abstract paintings, but where instead of brash or nimble brush strokes, the forces of the earth slowly crush and chemically transform the logs into different colors.
All images via: Arizona Skies Meteorites
More after the jump.
Stars for rating movies on IMDB.
Via: Make blog
Keith Rowe: “…I never thought of continuous sound as drones but as degrees of silence made audible”