Jun 29, 2007

3D Street Paintings.

Anamorphic illusions specially drawn in order to create an impression of 3 dimensions when seen from one particular viewpoint.

3D Street Paintings (21) 1Interaction with the people, they prefer it staying on the top of the bottle and take a photo of the funny scenerie.

3D Street Paintings (21) 2Illusionary Car.

3D Street Paintings (21) 3Painted City in Berlin.

3D Street Paintings (21) 4Pavement Art Telecom.

3D Street Paintings (21) 5Need for speed.

3D Street Paintings (21) 6Hosepipe.

3D Street Paintings (21) 73d-Billboard in Hong Kong.

3D Street Paintings (21) 8Kelly Grant.

3D Street Paintings (21) 9Shark it up!

3D Street Paintings (21) 10Shark.

3D Street Paintings (21) 11The illusion of the Portable Computer was drawn on The Strand, London.

3D Street Paintings (21) 12This picture is part of a series used by White's Electronics of Inverness in Treasure magazine.

3D Street Paintings (21) 13Is this the real thing ?

3D Street Paintings (21) 14Spiderman to the rescue above and below this London street.

3D Street Paintings (21) 15Batman and Robin.

3D Street Paintings (21) 16Little and Large.

3D Street Paintings (21) 17
Source: 1, 2

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Html Code Used for Drawing!

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Manicure Art.

Here is some awesome manicure art. Probably it isn't very comfortable to have fingernails like this. And how about using on the keyboard? Which means this is a no no for computer girls.































Source

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Discovery Building - Shark Week.

Discovery Channel made sharks come alive with a project to promote its annual Shark Week programming, a weeklong marathon on sharks.
"The Discovery Channel created a 446-foot-long inflatable shark on top of its Silver Spring, MD, headquarters resembling Jaws from the self-entitled movie. The inflatable shark is 113-feet tall from his belly to dorsal fin and 200-feet wide.
The fabricator of the Shark, CMEANN, is the same company that put King Kong on the Empire State Building in New York City. CMEANN has provided these fun facts:
The Shark consists of five pieces - the head (39' H x 50' L x 39'W), two side fins (12' H x 48'W x 11'D, each), a dorsal fin (39' H x 28' W x 11' D), and a tail (72' H x 24' W x 12' D). Deflated, each piece will fit into a crate 6' long x 3' wide x 5' high.
If the Shark was real, it would be about 446 feet long from the tip of his nose to the back of his tail, about 113 feet tall from his belly to the top of his dorsal fin, and about 200 feet wide from tip to tip of his side fins. And he would weigh about 84,000 pounds! That's one big Shark !
The pieces will be hoisted into place by crane, where cables and ropes will tie them down to the sides and top of the building, and to concrete weights below on the ground.
The Shark is a cold air inflatable - it must be continuously inflated by air during the time it is installed on the building. It will take 10 air blowers blowing 2000 cubic feet per minute of air each to keep the five pieces inflated.
It took 11,720 yards of fabric to make the Shark - that's 6.65 MILES of fabric! Also 36.7 miles of thread, and 3/4 of a mile of seatbelt webbing. The only non fabric part of the inflatable is the 2 inch "D" rings that will be used to attach the shark to the building with cables and ropes."
While this has been around for quite some time now, it is for the benefit of those who have not yet stumbled upon it.

Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 1
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 2
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 3
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 4
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 5
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 6
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 7
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 8
Discovery Building - Shark Week (11) 9
Source: Silverspringdowntown, Promomagazine, Discovery, & Flickr

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Aerodynamic Cars.

Here are some of the originators of the futuristic aerodynamic car designs. Didn't understand why they gave more importance to aerodynamic rear.

























Source

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