Miles O’Brien of the PBS NewsHour did an outstanding job of putting together one of the best overviews I’ve seen yet of how technology is being used to help people with various kinds of disabilities. We saw this on air last night and it blew my mind and I’ve been involved in this area for many years. Very well produced and a spectacular collection of ideas in various stages of development.
Over the past weekend I’ve been riding a mountain bike event called the Pass’Portes du Soleil. Ten connected ski resorts and over fourteen lifts throughout the Swiss and French Alps that you traverse by tearing up the descents and sitting easy on the chairlifts. How hard can it be? Over 6000m of descending through 100km of singletrack and only a thousand meters of turning the pedals over. Piece of cake.
Spectacular mountain scenery and mountain bike photography by Photography by Wade Wallace and Pat Fitzpatrick. Doesn’t look like a piece of cake to me. Wow.
Ten Bullets is currently running on the front page of the Tom Sachs site. It’s a parody (I hope) on the studio code of conduct for all of the artists working in his studio. It’s quite good and another look into how his studio runs.
I love the term “Knoll” and the phrase “always be knolling” as a studio mantra.
Click the image above to start a slide show of the various image in this set. The slide show application has various tools including a button at bottom right to zoom to full screen. Let go of your mouse or trackpad and the slideshow will run automatically to the end or until you stop it.
One of my flickr contacts Joel Suganth who lives in Chennai, India has done a series on the town of Kasi. The images are multiple exposures layered or merged into one. EXIF on the images shows that they were scanned so it seems like these are multiple exposures done in camera which makes the technical side of this even more impressive. However he’s done them, the images are spectacular, they channel a sense of place and mood.
Images like these make me want to go places and take more pictures.
Michael Ivins is the official photographer of the Boston Red Sox. His narration in this behind the scenes look is great as are his images. Zoom this one out full screen, the images are well worth seeing big.
Edward, don’t drool over Nikons just because he has one. Plenty of sports shooters use Canons too.