Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
If you love Tagxedo, please consider supporting the 'Continents in Tagxedo' project at KickStarter. Your financial contribution allows me to continue offering Tagxedo for free, and without advertisement. Every bit helps, even pledge as small as $1. Generous pledges will also be rewarded with these creative, unique, and beautiful posters - a great gift you simply won't find anywhere else. Need more persuasion?
Enter your original text here: v For example, you could enter a document , a web address (with an associated feed), a simple sentence (with no repeated words), or even a table ( common formats are recognised).
This website helps you to generate tree clouds from a text, that is word clouds where the words are arranged on a tree which reflects their semantic proximity inside the text. The first tree cloud appeared on Jean Véronis's blog in December 2007, you can now create your own with this website , or with the TreeCloud software . Create your own tree cloud online! Ce site web vous permet de générer des nuages arborés à partir d'un texte, c'est à dire des nuages de mots disposés autour d'un arbre qui indique leur proximité dans le texte. Le premier nuage arboré est apparu sur le blog de Jean Véronis en décembre 2007, vous pouvez maintenant créer les vôtres avec ce site web , ou avec le logiciel TreeCloud . Créez vos propres nuages arborés en ligne !
Totally Tangled by Sandy Steen Bartholomew – this softcover book from CZT® Sandy Bartholomew is a must-have reference for Zentanglers and doodlers alike. Formally trained in illustration at the Rhode Island School of Design and New York School of Visual Arts, Sandy is an author, illustrator, mixed media artist, and business woman who runs her own “creativity general store”, mini-gallery, studio, and teaching studio in New Hampshire. These endeavors clearly show in the creativity of Totally Tangled
Gotcha! But the rest of these optical illusions are on the level. What are illusions? Illusions trick us into perceiving something differently than it actually exists, so what we see does not correspond to physical reality. Hence, the word illusion comes from the Latin verb illudere meaning, "to mock."
Ambiguous Illusions. In some cases the constraints for interpreting a scene or motion are ambiguous. Your visual system can interpret the scene in more than one way. Even though the image on your retina remains constant, you never see an odd mixture of the two perceptions -- it is always one or the other, although they may perceptually flip back and forth.