Photography – Week 68

I like to take photographs of photographers taking photographers. I ran into this one one block over from 821 Cafe. I am a fan of that blue wall. Danielle Dick from Spit for Science working with ALT Lab’s video team. Students set up hammocks around VCU. I wonder if that happens in other places. Not the best picture but I love the stories I make up for this scene. Something about the formal clothes, the long beards, and the apparent picnic preparations. My eldest and a few classmates decided their science project would be focused on testing the flammability of various materials. I don’t think any of them had ever seen Beavis and Butthead but . . . .


Weekly Web Harvest (weekly)

Google Sends Reporter a GIF Instead of a ‘No Comment’ | WIRED “This adorable animated GIF is apparently the official answer Google sent to a Daily Dot reporter in response to his seeming scoop on a new YouTube livestreaming plan. “ tags: gif comment wired news change culture weekly The Architecture of a Data Visualization — Accurat studio — Medium “he clarity does not need to come all at once, however; we also like the idea of providing several and consequent layers of exploration on the multiple dataset we analyze. We call it a “non-linear storytelling” where people can get lost in singular elements, minor tales, and last-mile textual elements within the greater visualization.” tags: weekly data storytelling learning visualization data visualization xkcd: xkcloud xkcd continues to be amazing tags: comic interactive xkcd cyoa weekly How Companies and Services Like Facebook Are Shaped by the Programming Languages They Use | MIT Technology Review “Programming languages shape the way their users think—which helps explain how tech startups work and why they are able to reinvent themselves. “ tags: programming languages tools thinking language weekly Great advice from Marshall McLuhan: “Read only the right-hand page of serious books” – Boing Boing ““If it’s a frivolous, relaxing book, I read every word. But serious books I read on the right-hand side only because […]