We're sure you're going to be seeing pics of this car in blogs from here to Timbuktu, but if we spent a year and a half cutting thousands of pieces of oak into a working car, we'd want to see it plastered all over the internet too. Video below, in case the picture looks fake to you.
No proof of this, but we're guessing the airbags are made out of garbage bags filled with raked leaves.
Portland International Airport's flooring is being swapped out after 25 years. Will the tie-in products suffer?
Casino carpeting is pretty ugly, but the hideous floor covering at Portland International Airport gives it a run for its money. So lovably awful is PDX's carpet that it's spawned an Instagram account with nearly 20,000 followers re-gramming the "outdated, unfashionable, and absolutely charming" surface; it has its own Facebook
4 Open-Source Products at Atelier Clerici from Milan 2015
With the IKEA temporary show that included a concept kitchen, Milan was abuzz discussing the future of flat pack shipping and embedded technology. IKEA's charging-hub furniture became available to buy for the first time and their own Björn Block spoke at frog Milan about the future of their stores
A look at the man behind "Speed Creating" during his inventive process
Dominic Wilcox is the wonderfully bizarre artist behind "Speed Creating," a 30-day project where he forced himself to invent something new each day, no matter how strange. The experiment yielded things like "Workercise," where bungie
The company asked their motorcycle designers and musical instrument designers to create each other's products
Yamaha, which produces both musical instruments and two-wheeled vehicle, recently undertook a fun experiment: Take designers from one department, and have them design stuff ordinarily handled by the other department. The resultant AH A MAY project—that's "Yamaha" spelled backwards"—yielded four objects. Yamaha Motor Co.'s design team, which ordinarily handles motorcycles