They made it out of junk food. Get the recipe HERE for your Superbowl party.
There’s a ton of hard work that goes into the editing of a movie. But even the editors can get a little careless at times. If you’re working with thousands of frames, sometimes you overlook a thing or two. The mistakes can be minor, and at other times the mistakes can be quite obvious. Check out 10 movies mistakes HERE.
Here’s a neat little report on the most ticketed cars of 2008 compiled by a third party research group for the insurance companies…
ISO Quality Planning, a company specializing in helping insurance companies identify risk, has compiled a list of the most heavily ticketed vehicles on the road, and lead feet everywhere can check it out.
The group analyzed traffic data on 1.7 million drivers and established the probability of a driver of a given line of vehicles being ticketed. The Hummer and Scion tC dominated the list, receiving 463% and 460% over the average, respectively. On the opposite end of the spectrum, the Jaguar XJ sedan and the Chevrolet Suburban attracted a mere 11% and 16% of expected tickets. Given that both the Hummer and the Jaguar are high-cost vehicles, it flips the idea that a huge price tag automatically means more police attention.
Some viewers have already gotten a glimpse of this image, as it’s the same as the cover for Music soundtrack, but this is the final poster for director Zack Snyder’s Watchmen. Opening in conventional and IMAX theaters on March 6, the graphic novel adaptation stars Malin Akerman, Billy Crudup, Matthew Goode, Carla Gugino, Jackie Earle Haley, Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Patrick Wilson.
Typographer and designer Aehrich O’Dubhchon created these amazing business cards with articulated hands for the photographer and craftsman Todd Schellinger. Todd wanted some metal business cards for his studio Hand + Eye.
Designing for metal presents many challenges and opportunities. The goal of the project was to design something that would transform from one state of being to another. The end result was a semi-articulated metal hand that could hold onto an envelope or an invoice.