Links em 26 04 2010

Francisco Arlindo Alves



1977: Introducing Apple II
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por jeangenie


  • Explore a world of publications by people and publishers alike. Collect, share and publish in a format designed to make your documents look their very best.
  • Has the Internet Age delivered on the promise of egalitarian “netizenship,” or has it simply replaced old social constraints with new ones of a more pernicious, pervasive sort?
  • Half of a library’s operating budget could be generated by the creative output of the people who use that library. Writers, composers, filmmakers, choreographers, artists, inventors, and other creative types could all get their start working on collaborative projects for their own neighborhood library. Established creative talent could donate some of their works to add value to anthologies and other group projects.
    (tags: bibliotecas)
  • this Apple II is only a model for the photoshoot. I don’t see the big removable lid on top and there is no power-light-key and the colored logo is not the final design.
    (tags: Apple)
  • Como fazer um teclado Steampunk
    (tags: steampunk)
  • Blog sobre a Cultura Nerd
  • This blog highlights resources that supplement the Making Maps book and help you to make better maps. Like the Making Maps book, this blog also provides examples of creative and provocative maps and material on map making and understanding, culled from contemporary and historical sources. John Krygier is Associate Professor of Geography at Ohio Wesleyan University.
  • The drawings Antonio Sant’Elia included in his August 1914 Futurist Manifesto of Architecture are, perhaps, the most famous and influential of the early 20th century, predating many of the avant-garde designs of architects in Germany, France, Holland, and Russia, made a few years later. They are certainly the first by a European architect to project a vertical city, one composed not only of towers, but also of stacked layers of streets, plazas, and the mechanical movement of cars, trams, and trains. Because he died so young, at the age of twenty-eight, killed in a war that he and the other Futurists celebrated as “the sole hygiene of mankind,” he was never able to carry these ideas beyond the few early perspective views, made in 1913 and 1914. Still, they resonate today, even as they seem part of an earlier, more architecturally innocent time.
  • The excerpt below, by author Amy Kamenetz, was published in Reality Sandwich, This excerpt is about the “edupunks,” the radicals who want to liberate scholarship and learning from the constraints of institutions altogether. I also call them the monks. The book was just published by Chelsea Green.
    (tags: educação ead)