Tag Archives: experimental architecture

The Believing Neuron pt. 1/17 | Things you wouldnt believe you can achieve

/architecture students special\

ok.  speaking from experience, you all wannabes try to thrive through everything so your NEXT presentation concept would be unique -

Something like that is nice to try but you should know the way how first..

  ..i guess!!

Minion friendly FG a.t.m

HMMM

”get out. of your knowledge surroundings!”Le.FG

ex.1

There is a blind guy who can ride his bike in traffic

echotastic

he’s figured out to use echolocation by clicking his tongue and listening to the echoes. He can tell a building from as far as 1000 feet away, differentiate specific kinds of cars, explore the wilderness by himself, and generally do all kinds of crazy shit.

..weird huh?

ex.2

Pointer-finger to Ring-finger ratio

right point index finger

In men and boys, the right pointer finger is shorter in relation to their right ring finger than it is in girls. The higher your testosterone level before birth, the lower your pointer-finger-to-ring-finger ratio. Men with the lowest ratios made the most money and stayed in business for the longest time.

..hmm this one was for balance. forwarding the next one-

ex.3 (best!)

You live in the past.

you live in the past

About 80 milliseconds in the past, to be precise. Use one hand to touch your nose, and the other to touch one of your feet, at exactly the same time. You will experience them as simultaneous acts. But that’s mysterious — clearly it takes more time for the signal to travel up your nerves from your feet to your brain than from your nose. The reconciliation is simple: our conscious experience takes time to assemble, and your brain waits for all the relevant input before it experiences the “now.” Experiments have shown that the lag between things happening and us experiencing them is about 80 milliseconds.

80milsec. ahead of being in front

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Tree House Vol.#3 // The Hidden Egg

“IT worker-cum-carpenter, Joel Allen, harbored a dream of creating a house that organically meshed with the environment of his much loved woods around Whistler, British Columbia, Canada. His dream became a reality after finding friends in two fresh new architects who set him on his path of a uniquely egg shaped treehouse, now known as the HemLoft Weekend Cabin.”

+ BEAUTIFUL PICS BELO’ +

FG to the bone