The Household Hacker got his hands on a 1957 publication called "1,001 How-to Ideas," i.e. hacks. He then picked out 16 of them and demonstrated them on video to see if they'd still be useful today.
As with all "life hacks" roundups, a couple of these are just dumb, but several appear useful. I was impressed by the impromptu flashlight base and the steel wool refilling trick. I was also tickled to see that bacon packaging technology has not improved at all in 60 years, and the bacon-centric one is something I look forward to trying.
Glint Hero is the first luminaire that can point light in any direction without moving the fixture itself.
Speck Design partnered with Google's Schaft Robotics to create a functional skin for the Schaft robot.
Neurable, a Boston-based tech startup had a mission to bring BUI technology to everyday with groundbreaking EEG headphones to help...
Reusable, recyclable to-go food containers that replace single-use paper and Styrofoam boxes on college campuses and beyond.
Design brief: Custom-design, prototype, manufacture and deliver an updated, full store fixture package to 800 + stores across the US.
soft goods design firm, softgoods design firm, soft goods designer, softgoods designer, soft goods industrial designer, softgoods industrial designer, technical...
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Ugh. The "bracket" on a paintbrush is called a ferrule. The "bar" in a hinge is a pin. Some handy tips, to be sure, but those flubs made me wonder just how handy the presenter was.