I'm sure the Mac designers where smiling when they sold this as a screensaver option.
Thanks to my Dad for this observation.
The creator of this ageless logo is sadly unknown, but one can imagine him or her toiling over a set square and compass to produce this glorious design.
The roundel––in earlier years known as the 'bulls-eye' or 'target'--was first used in the 19th-century as the symbol of the London General Omnibus Company: a wheel with a bar across the center bearing the word 'General.'
Its usage on the Underground stems from the decision in 1908 to find a more obvious way of highlighting station names on platforms. The red circle with blue name bar was quickly adopted with the word "Underground" across the bar.
Mind the gap!
Witness the 35mm-killer from Red One.
Weighing in at just 10 lbs and matched with a 35mm lens it allows you to take advantage of the world’s finest optics. Modular and upgradeable, the Red is "a future-proof acquisition system you can build upon."
That, and it looks sexy as hell.
Kent Regowski takes ordinary teddy bears, turns them inside out, and restuffs them.
Each animal's appearance is determined by the necessities of the manufacturing process.
"They are at once hideous yet cuddly, disturbing yet endearing, absurd yet adorable, while offering a metaphor for us all to consider. These bears, which have lived and loved and lost as much as their owners, have suffered and endured through it all. It is by virtue of revealing their inner core might we better understand our own."
The car park in the 92-floor Eureka Tower in Melbourne Australia has signs that convey information to drivers only at key decision-making points.
Covering the full height of the walls the bold primary colors the lettering was created by painting over text projected onto the walls from the driver's perspective.