Wow. These are drawings are truly incredible. Paul Stowe is an artist based out of Shanghai that uses a combination of traditional & mechanical pencils to create these masterpieces. He has more work over on his deviantART page.
A mixture of ultrasound, nano cameras, and photo editing produced these incredible in-utero shots of baby animals. Because after all… you can’t stick any ol’ camera up into a pregnant animal’s uterus and snap pictures of some little fuzzy embryos like these.
Obviously, we’re all familiar with carving pumpkins for Halloween. This artist, Clive Cooper, chooses to instead carve pieces of art out of watermelons. Here’s a look at a bunch of his work.
Have you ever wondered how artists create those crazy hyperrealistic drawings? Well, you’re in luck. This time-lapse video shows how artist Marcello Barenghi creates his super detailed works of art. Check out the 3-minute video above and head over to his YouTube page to watch more videos like this.
If you’re in the market for shelving, look no further. The Beat-Shelf is the only shelf you should have in your home. Not only will it make for a unique addition to your home/office, it’s practical too. Dutch design studio Van Tjalle en Jasper created the shelf, which was inspired by the wave pattern of a heart beat. It’s available in two different woods – American Walnut and European oak.
The National Geographic Photo Contest is something that I always look forward to. Today marks the final day to enter the contest. As always, the entries are beyond impressive. Photographers from around the globe have submitted their best work for all the world to see. Below are 10 of our favorite submissions. Make sure you head over to the National Geographic website to check out all of the entries.
“I DRAW SHOES” is a new sketchbook that aims to be the ultimate tool for practicing the basics of footwear design. The sketchbook is in iconic moleskin form. The contents include global footwear industry manufacturers, reference tools, and commonly used perspectives and proportions, as well as 100+ pages of templates. Purchase it here.
Definitely make sure you don’t stare at the GIFs for too long, as they might make your head spin. David Whyte is the artist behind these minimalistic images that place an increased emphasis on motion. Check out a bunch more of his work here.