Is your creativity waning? Searching for inspiration, but not finding anything? Or maybe you just need a little time out? Presenting Birthlight by Christian Stangl, it might just be the desired tonic:
This short film by motion designer Christian Stangl is based on thousands of microscopic stills from which these stunning timelapse scenarios emerge. Stangl’s self-made chemical processes perform an endless dance of growing and dissolving, flooding and evaporating, melting and recrystalizing, creating an all together perfectly synced synthesis of sound and picture.
If you thought some of the photos that the iPhone 6 can take weren’t too bad, you ought to see what sort of film it can produce. There’s not too many examples, so far, in this gallery, but they’re impressive to say the least.
For those who came in late, Semi-Permanent is a global design conference that takes its roots in Sydney, and was founded in 2003 by Andrew Johnstone of Design is Kinky, a design portal – that’s what it was referred to back in the day – that he launched in 1998.
This video truly looks like a scene from a science-fiction movie. In fact it was filmed by a swimmer snokling through the aptly named Jellyfish Lake, located on the island country of Palau, situated roughly one thousand kilometres east of the Philippines, in the western Pacific Ocean.
There is no semblance of a grid in London or of an organized geometry that you find in most modern cities, and in many older cities such as Barcelona and Paris for example. The streets can best be described with one word: Chaotic. It turns out that I could not have been more wrong: there is a very special beauty within the mysterious curves of London’s streets – and especially so at night.