Adobe Premiere Clip on the App Store Make a Solar Oven From Cardboard Box in 5 Steps This is how to make a solar oven using a tempered glass picture frame (or simply a regular glass one), some newspapers, a roll of aluminum foil, duct tape, two cardboard boxes and a bit of white glue. Are you tired from the old oven at home, which seems to be consuming incredible amounts of electricity? If yes, then you will definitely enjoy the following tutorial. 1. When you select the solar oven cardboard boxes, make sure that one of them is of the same size as the glass frame, while the other one is 2-3 inches larger. 2. Take the aluminum foil and using the white glue line the inside of your future solar oven. 3. To make the reflectors cut out pieces of cardboard and glue some aluminum foil onto them (the shiny side of the foil should be facing down). 4. Put the oven at a 60 degrees angle, so that the sun is focused on the pan. 5. Happy Solar Cooking! Special thanks to Instructables user Aleutianwind for the idea and great picture tutorial.
StoryKit on the App Store Clips Video Editor on the App Store Stranger Things (2016) November 1983. Hawkins, Indiana. Will Byers is missing. Where the young man has gone and exactly who — or what — is responsible for his disappearance is a mystery to his friends and family, but answers may lie in the secretive government lab just outside of town — or perhaps somewhere in-between. Netflix’s Stranger Things is a series loaded with subtle nods and not-so-subtle homages to some of the most beloved films of the 1980s. Similarly, the show’s main titles function as a tribute to some of the era’s most iconic book covers and title sequences, a pastiche of first impressions. The Stranger Things opening is not only a fitting successor to a revered title design tradition, but a testament to the power of type in motion and the enormous potency of nostalgia. A discussion with Creative Director MICHELLE DOUGHERTY of Imaginary Forces. So, congratulations on Stranger Things! Michelle: The first meeting was set up by Shawn Levy, one of the executive producers and a director on the show.
Book Creator for iPad - create and publish ebooks, pdfs and comics on the App Store InShot - Video Editor, Movie Maker, Photo Editor, Collage Maker, Add Muisc, Emoji, Blur Border and Text on the App Store Breathtaking Portraits Of Ballet Dancers Practicing On The Streets Of New York A few months ago we featured Omar Roble's amazing photographs of ballet dancers on the streets of Cuba. Well now he's back with another mesmerizing collection of famous dancers performing on the streets of New York City. The Puerto Rico born, NYC-based photographer, who has over 200k followers on Instagram, works with dancers from the American Ballet Theatre and The Dance Theatre of Harlem (and many more) to create his stunning street portraits of dancers in motion. Set against the urban backdrop of New York, the calming composure and elegance of his subjects creates a perfect contrast with the hustle and bustle of everyday life in the city that never sleeps. “Ballet dancers make us feel as if their movements were truly effortless," Robles writes on his blog. More info: Omar Robles | Instagram (h/t: mymodernmet)
Toontastic on the App Store Green Screen by Do Ink What is Augmented Reality? What is AR? The process of superimposing digitally rendered images onto our real-world surroundings, giving a sense of an illusion or virtual reality. Recent developments have made this technology accessible using a smartphone. How is it used? Augmented reality is hidden content, most commonly hidden behind marker images, that can be included in printed and film media, as long as the marker is displayed for a suitable length of time, in a steady position for an application to identify and analyze it. It is used more recently by advertisers where it popular to create a 3D render of a product, such as a car, or football boot, and trigger this as an overlay to a marker. Alternative setups include printing out a marker and holding it before a webcam attached to a computer. In some cases, a marker is not required at all to display augmented reality. How does it work? Using a mobile application, a mobile phone's camera identifies and interprets a marker, often a black and white barcode image.
ChatterPix Kids - by Duck Duck Moose on the App Store