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papermag:

Hamburger shoe.

pantheonbooks:

At Comics: Philosophy and Practice this weekend in Chicago, Chris Ware revealed more details about his highly-anticipated latest project, Building Stories, coming from Pantheon this October. As attendee Kathleen Dunley put it, Building Stories is “many little books in a beautiful box.”

Stay tuned, we can’t wait to share more of this exciting new graphic novel with you.

“Chris Ware’s BUILDING STORIES is the rarest kind of brilliance; it is simultaneously heartbreaking, hilarious, shockingly intimate and deeply insightful. There isn’t a graphic artist alive or dead who has used the form this wonderfully to convey the passage of time, loneliness, longing, frustration or bliss. It is the reader’s choice where and how to begin this monumental work — the only regret you will have in starting it is knowing that it will end.”

- J.J. Abrams

pieratt:

I am the CEO of Svpply, Inc., a social shopping S-Corp operating out of New York City. My company has been the recipient of over half-a-million in investor dollars, for the stated purpose of building an unknown, 3,000-member web service into a cultural phenomenon, and I truly have very little…

pieratt:

You have an inherent need to solve problems, visually and conceptually. There is enormous value in this, but you may be misplacing your talents.

The internet, at this time in history, is the greatest client assignment of all time. The Western world is porting itself over to the web in mind and…

nerdology:

Above is the first digital camera.  It was made by Steve Sasson working for Kodak in 1975. 1975! Using “a lens from a Super 8 camera, a whole stack of ni-cad batteries, a digital to analog converter from a voltmeter, [and] a highly experimental CCD.”  Oh and that cassette tape on the side, thats are how the pictures are stored.

The camera captured a 100-line image onto that cassette-tape, yet even that tiny picture took a mind-numbing 23 seconds to write. Playback was possibly clunkier still, using another tape-player hooked up to a frame-storing devices that interpolated those 100 lines to an NTSC-compatible 400-line image and then showed it on a regular TV-screen.

Though it was built in 1975 and patented in 1978 it stayed hidden from the public until 2001.  It still remains in Steve Sasson’s possession still.
[Wired]

nerdology:

Above is the first digital camera.  It was made by Steve Sasson working for Kodak in 1975. 1975! Using “a lens from a Super 8 camera, a whole stack of ni-cad batteries, a digital to analog converter from a voltmeter, [and] a highly experimental CCD.”  Oh and that cassette tape on the side, thats are how the pictures are stored.

The camera captured a 100-line image onto that cassette-tape, yet even that tiny picture took a mind-numbing 23 seconds to write. Playback was possibly clunkier still, using another tape-player hooked up to a frame-storing devices that interpolated those 100 lines to an NTSC-compatible 400-line image and then showed it on a regular TV-screen.

Though it was built in 1975 and patented in 1978 it stayed hidden from the public until 2001.  It still remains in Steve Sasson’s possession still.

[Wired]

siphotos:

Magic Johnson poses on the beach with a group of bikini-clad women during a 1985 SI photo shoot. Johnson is in the news as he is part of the new ownership group that purchased the Los Angeles Dodgers for $2 billion. (Peter Read Miller/SI)
GALLERY: Iconic Photos of the Los Angeles DodgersGALLERY: Rare Photos of Magic Johnson

siphotos:

Magic Johnson poses on the beach with a group of bikini-clad women during a 1985 SI photo shoot. Johnson is in the news as he is part of the new ownership group that purchased the Los Angeles Dodgers for $2 billion. (Peter Read Miller/SI)

GALLERY: Iconic Photos of the Los Angeles Dodgers
GALLERY: Rare Photos of Magic Johnson

siphotos:

Tiger Woods pumps his fist after chipping in for birdie on the 16th hole during the final round of the 2012 Memorial Tournament in Dublin, Ohio. The shot, one of the most amazing of Woods’ career, sparked him as he won his record 73rd career victory and fifth at the Memorial Tournament. (Fred Vuich/SI)
MORFIT: Woods wins Memorial with vintage chip-in on 16ROSENBERG: Tiger slowly proving his skeptics wrongREITERMAN: Tiger’s chip gets Nicklaus’ endorsement

siphotos:

Tiger Woods pumps his fist after chipping in for birdie on the 16th hole during the final round of the 2012 Memorial Tournament in Dublin, Ohio. The shot, one of the most amazing of Woods’ career, sparked him as he won his record 73rd career victory and fifth at the Memorial Tournament. (Fred Vuich/SI)

MORFIT: Woods wins Memorial with vintage chip-in on 16
ROSENBERG: Tiger slowly proving his skeptics wrong
REITERMAN: Tiger’s chip gets Nicklaus’ endorsement