Category Archives: Design

Yes, you can buy a Lego Joe Exotic

“Not the hero you want, need, or deserve. But here we are.⁠” 🐯😌

Are you a gun-wielding former presidential candidate tiger dealership owner willing to stop at nothing to smite your enemies? No? Good. We are full-up on those at the moment.

Get the perfect avatar for the hot mess that is 2020 – the Tiger Enthusiast! Not the hero we want, need, or deserve. But here we are.

Features a (surprisingly affordable) baby tiger cub and hand-injection molded mullet!

Adobe XD introduces Content-Aware Layout

Long, long have I awaited thee…

The team writes,

Content-Aware Layout understands the relationships between layers on your canvas and automatically adjusts these layers as your designs change. In this initial release, Content-Aware Layout lets you control the padding values of a group and maintain those values as the group’s layers change, such as when you’re adding a new layer to the group or editing a text layer… You can learn about Content-Aware Layout in our announcement post and explore free tutorials and demo files on Let’s XD.



“Ghost Box”: An audio/sculptural mashup

Steve Parker’s brass audio sculptures are a delightfully weird melange:

Activated by touch, “Ghost Box” plays randomized audio segments on a loop, including the ticks of Morse Code, the chorus of spirituals, and the blows of the shofar and Iron Age Celtic carnyx. Each time someone makes contact with a part of the wall sculpture, a new noise emits.

The artists writes,

The Ghost Army was an Allied Army tactical deception unit during World War II. Their mission was to impersonate other Allied Army units to deceive the enemy. From a few weeks before D-Day, when they landed in France, until the end of the war, they put on a “traveling road show” utilizing inflatable tanks, sound trucks, fake radio transmissions, scripts, and sound projections. The unit was an incubator for many young artists who went on to have a major impact on the post-war US, including Ellsworth Kelly, Bill Blass, and Arthur Singer.