A collection of blankets aimed at making visible the hidden data structures that give shape to everyday life. The materiality of our digital age is composed of binary data encoded on electronic devices and transmitted through the airwaves on invisible frequencies of light. As an alternative to the screen, Binary Blankets literally gives you a way to experience the fabric of this otherwise invisible and intangible side of our digital world.
This initial collection features designs from a handful of binary files from programs such as Microsoft Word, iTunes, Google Chrome, and Mac OSX.
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Okay these are really cool.
It’s not one of my better pictures, but I made this tutorial along with it back then…In the end I wasn’t very happy with the picture itself (I tweaked it after the last part of tutorial), so I didn’t even want to post this tutorial but…
Still, I hope these are of any help to anyone learning to use Photoshop. I made this because I feel like lot of artists could use some shortcuts to get to the results they want, and I remember learning to use polygonal lasso and clipping mask layers made my process lot faster. Lot of people also ask what brushes I use, though 90% of the time I use default Photoshop brushes with my own adjustments to them.
This process may also give a hint on how to improve compositions and designs, since if you first off hone the lineart too much, it may end up restricting your creative process a lot.
I love learning new stuff about Photoshop and how other artists like to use it :D
Omg. I’ve never even used clipping masks before or even wondered what they were.
I can hardly wait to get home to photoshop again!!
French artist Xoil has a characteristic tattooing style that looks like he has stamped, stenciled, or drawn directly with a felt-tip pen on his clients’ bodies.
Okay, there’s are a few reasons I haven’t gotten tattoos yet, but part of it is that no tattoos I’ve seen are ever this incredible. Shit, nigga.
Dance on Film by Niege Borges
Inspired by the events of the Dancing Plague of 1518, where several people took to the streets to dance maniacally until they died, Niege captured the choreography of some iconic scenes in film and TV, down to each shuffle, buttshake, and awkward little kick. Only with less dying.
I want these lining the walls of my house.