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3D printed sundial displays the time digitally

3D printed sundial displays the time digitally

overview

Julien Coyne invented a digital sundial. Sundials usually cast a line or triangle to indicate the hour. This one is designed so that when light passes through, it displays the shapes of numbers.

 

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Adidas designs shoe containing recycled ocean plastics

Adidas designs shoe containing recycled ocean plastics

overview

The sportswear giant celebrates World Ocean Day with this Parley partnership.
Source: Adidas designs shoe containing recycled ocean plastics | Creative Bloq

A limited number of innovative running shoes have been relased by adidas and Parley for the Oceans to celebrate 2016’s World Oceans Day. Featuring an experimental design made from Parley Ocean Plastic, the adidas x Parley running shoe is now available for people to earn.

With 50 pairs available until the end of July 206, people can enter a creative Instagram contest in the hopes of grabbing these rare shoes. To be in with a chance of winning users have been tasked with creating a video that shows how they pledge to avoid single use plastic items, which ties in nicely to how the shoes have been created.

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The secrets behind the Euro 2016 branding | Creative Bloq

The secrets behind the Euro 2016 branding | Creative Bloq

The world’s most popular sport demands some truly world-class branding. For UEFA and FIFA’s next two international tournaments, that task fell to portuguese agency Brandia Central.

More than one billion fans tuned in to watch the final of the 2014 FIFA World cup, and the European Championships isn’t far behind in terms of global attention. For branding teams, the pressure is on. And, like the olympics, there are many layers of complexity in terms of what your designs need to achieve.

Source: The secrets behind the Euro 2016 branding | Creative Bloq

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Some Logos should never change.

Some Logos should never change.

overview

Some logo designs are so beloved, so iconic, that as long as we live, we simply never want to see the radically redesigned. That doesn’t mean we’re opposed to tiny tweaks or subtle refreshes, every now and again, to adapt these assets to the modern styles and demands on new devices. But when it comes to the underlying design of these decades-old logos, it’s a case of ‘If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it’.

First on the list is Coke Cola, the brand has been through some huge changes in its time, the logo has stayed relatively the same and is the most recognised piece of righting on the planet today.

Second we have the Nike Swoosh, bought for $35 back in 1971, it’s the most recognised logo on earth. It’s a simple logo but has definitely stood the test of time.

Third we have the famous Playboy logo, it reportedly only took half an hour to draw in 1953, according to Art Paul. In fact, he believes if he’d spent longer the logo might not have turned out so well.

Fourth we have the unmistakable shell logo. The company was founded in 1897, seven years later it adopted the upright scollop: a more confident design, suggesting a sunrise and bright new future. The red and yellow colouring was incorporated into the login 1948, in 1971 the French-born designer Raymond Loewy simplified the logo, removing some clutter to create a cleaned-up design that remains virtually unchanged to this day.

Fifth we have the most famous arches in the world, the McDonalds golden arches. On display in more than 31,000 McDonalds restaurants in over 116 countries worldwide, the golden arches have become the symbol for fast food itself.

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