- The Internet That Was (and Still Could Be) – The Atlantic
The Internet That Was (and Still Could Be) – The Atlantic http://evlvgn.ws/1NA0tR4
- Street Artist and City Worker Spend a Year Having a Fun Graffiti Conversation – My Modern Met
A visual story with a perfect ending.
- Hit Counters: The Analytics Tool of the Early Web
Hit Counters: The Analytics Tool of the Early Web > Priceonomoics >> http://evlvgn.ws/1eJGljV
- Waikato Tainui assets hit $1.2b
Waikato Tainui reports assets of $1.2bn > Radio Waatea >> http://evlvgn.ws/1KlEPim
- Tokyo kids wear turd hats and jump into giant loo to learn how toilets work
Yes, this is now happening in a Tokyo museum: an interactive exhibition about poop, toilets and all that sort of thing. Even space toilets are featured.
- Astronauts are reading bedtime stories and videotaping science experiments from space – Quartz
They’re harnessing the imagination of kids to bridge the gap between STEM and reading.
- Ai Weiwei gets his passport back
Ai Weiwei, Chinese Artist and Provocateur, Is Given Back His Passport > Quartz >> http://evlvgn.ws/1KkWVE3
- Amateur Filmmaker Records ‘Amazing Monstrous Whirlpool’ | SF Globe
Nature is often simultaneously beautiful and terrifying. A man in Dviete, Latvia recorded a whirlpool that looked as if someone had pulled the plug on the river floor.
- This Rare Footage Of Merle Haggard Singing ‘California Blues’ In His L | Country Rebel Clothing Co.
Even when he’s just playing music in his living room, Merle Haggard is absolutely stunning! This rare footage is really something to get excited about…
- Creative Mom Turns Children’s Hearing Aids into Superheroes to Boost Their Confidence – My Modern Met
The designs, which range from brightly colored flowers to popular superheroes, make children proud and excited to show off their unique hearing devices.
- A 10,000 Square Foot Ball Pit Situated Within a National Museum Lets Visitors Experience the Beach Indoors | Colossal
Brooklyn-based experimental studio Snarkitecture is bringing the ocean indoors, transforming water and waves into nearly one million recyclable translucent plastic balls. Covering 10,000 square feet of the National Building Museum in Washington D.C., the interactive installation titled “The