Kano computer kit by MAP Edward Barber and Jay Osgerby's creative consultancy MAP has designed a build-your-own computer kit (+ slideshow). London studio MAP worked with computer company Kano to create parts for the machine, designed as kit for learning about how computers work. The kit runs on the Raspberry Pi platform - a customisable single-board computer that allows the user to add components. MAP created a transparent case for the Raspberry Pi board, comprising two C-shaped transparent shells that clip together to secure the cable connections but leave the top open for the user to experiment with adding additional parts. Teaching Coding (For Teachers who Can't Code) According to a recent study by Code.org, the vast majority of schools in the US do not provide a rigorous computer science curriculum ( One skill that is critically ignored in schools is the actual coding of computers, with many computer science skills focusing instead on office skills like using Microsoft Word and Powerpoint. In fact, 90% of American schools don’t even discuss computer programming! While office skills are necessary, this neglect is a dangerous position for America’s students to be in.
The Nature of Code Hello! By browsing the table of contents on your left, you can read the entire text of this book online for free, licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported License. Start reading the introduction now! If you like this book, please consider supporting it via the links below: Welcome, Inventors! Follow these four short videos and you'll have three working apps to show for it! After building the starter apps, which will take around an hour, you can move on to extending them with more functionality, or you can start building apps of your own design. Get started now with Video 1 below. Trouble with the Text-To-Speech player on your phone? Get help here. Codes - GENERATIVE GESTALTUNG 2016-03-15RT @bndktgrs: 幸せなコーディング! Launched: Our #GenerativeDesign book has also a 🇯🇵 website now!👍 [Link] Cheers @BugNews!
Processing Library – DXF Export Processing Library – DXF Export Posted by iainmaxwell on Saturday, October 2, 2010 · Leave a Comment Processing Library – DXF Export The simplest way to get vector-based graphics out of Processing is to use the DXF library that comes pre-installed with Processing. The following example demonstrates how the library maybe used. Here we use a simple boolean toggle that once tripped turns the DXF Recorder on before we draw geometry to the screen and then closes it once we are finished drawing. While this method is simple and automatically creates a *.dxf file to open in Illustrator or any CAD package such as Rhino3D, the major draw back is that additional object data is can not be assigned to the exported geometry.
Grok Learning Hour of Code™ is a campaign to show that anyone can learn the basics of coding and become a maker, a creator, an innovator. It’s a one-hour introduction to computer science, designed to demystify "code". We’re targeting our activities at secondary school students, but anyone is free to participate.
Spring Summer 2014 fashion collection by Y-3 and Peter Saville Prints by graphic designer Peter Saville adorn the garments and footwear in fashion brand Y-3's Spring Summer 2014 collection. Peter Saville picked images and slogans he found across the internet for the Meaningless Excitement range by Japanese brand Y-3, designer Yohji Yamamoto's label produced by sports brand Adidas. Pictures of car parts and rain-splattered windows were distorted with bright colours and printed onto a variety of waterproof, sheer and cotton fabrics. DXF \ Libraries DXF Export The DXF library writes all triangle-based graphics (polygons, boxes, spheres, etc.) to a DXF file. It works with the beginRaw() and endRaw() functions.
Spring Summer 2014 footwear by Y-3 and Peter Saville for Adidas Graphic designer Peter Saville has created the prints and typography on these shoes by fashion brand Y-3 (+ slideshow). Japanese fashion designer Yohji Yamamoto's Y-3 line produced by sports label Adidas includes a range of colourful casual footwear. For Spring Summer 2014, Y-3 used colourful prints created by Peter Saville, who "found inspiration in the vastness of the internet, culling images and words from online forums, social media, and personal blogging platforms" to use for the Meaningless Excitement collection. Saville warped and distorted the images taken from various corners of the internet to create the acid-coloured graphics printed onto high-tops and trainers. He also designed the typography for chunky platform sandals that says "Hi!