Melchior, from MB&F and L’Epée 1839, is a 480-component mechanical table clock that just happens to look like something out of a sci-fi film. Designed for a special 10th Anniversary Piece under the theme: “ A creative adult is a child who survived”, Melchior is not only an impressive kinetic robot which may remind you of your childhood dreams, but also an impeccably finished, 480-component mechanical table clock with 40 days power reserve. It is measured on the abdomen dial, a polished glass dome/skull, and eyes with retrograde action that mark off intervals of 20 seconds. Melchior’s Gatling gun arm detaches and doubles as winding key for the movement. This incredible table clock is limited to just 99 pieces with a price tag $36000. If you’re interested you can find it here.
Have you ever wondered what the skeleton of a Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtle or a mermaid might look like? Here is the answer from Vienna-based street artist Nychos who have a fascination with anatomical diagrams and give his murals a graphic surgery. His signature style features the anatomy of his characters, layer by layer, through colorful, explosive compositions. Not surre it is a pleasant experience to see these “cut open cartoon” on the street, especially for kids when those characters are their favorite ones.
Baby animals are cute and they becomes even cuter when they are paired with their parent. Here we have rounded up 35 heart warming photos which witness sweat animal parenting moments. In these images, the older animals exhibit some sort of paternal attitude towards their little lovable companions – licking, carrying, interacting, feeding or protecting them. Now, let’s take a look at these amazing parents we have in the animal kingdom.
Below incredibly realistic everyday objects are drawn by Italian artist Marcello Barenghi who only uses a standard set of art supplies (colored pencils and occasional enhancements using markers or watercolor) to reproduce the likeness of everyday items, including anything from a bag of chips or bottle of whiskey to a crumpled up banknote. Barenghi’s work goes beyond just seeming realistic, they appear almost three dimensional and make people wonder what they’re actually looking at. Barenghi runs a YouTube channel where he documents the process of almost every drawing.