For those of you that still use physical calendars, maybe you like having a dozen photos of hapless kittens or shirtless firemen cycling through the months. But a subset of you might prefer a single grid that will serve for the entire year and that doesn't have any pages to be flipped. If that's the case, the perpetual calendar is for you.
I was not able to track this Russian design to its original source, but this is typical of the genre.
For occasional use, these are designed to be convenient
For those not already saddled with eyeglasses or contacts, it can be handy to have a pair of reading glasses on hand. In New York City at least, menu font designers and restaurant lighting designers seem determined to make menus impossible to read. For situations like these, French company Nooz
Lump this into the "how has someone not thought of this yet?" category
You know a product has been missing from the market when it goes up on Kickstarter and receives 10 times the amount of funding it requested. Recently, that product turns out to be the FLEXR pull up bar, very surprisingly from our research one of the first of its kind.
When woodgrain was used as an authentication factor
I remember tearing money in half, back when things were all cash, when you needed a guarantee that someone would wait for you. I'm not sure if this was a New York City thing or if they did it in your town too. For example, let's say I took a
Mark Rober, the ex-NASA-engineer behind that giant Nerf gun, is again scaling up a toy firearm designed for children. Rober teamed up with Bob Clagett to create a giant-sized Supersoaker that practically has the capabilities of a waterjet cutter: You reckon Rober got the idea after seeing this scene in