In 2014, Dutch newspaper De Volkskrant contacted conceptual design studio Lernert & Sander to create a piece for a special documentary photography issue about food. The result is below interesting poster of 98 different raw food cut into perfect 2.5 x 2.5 x 2.5 cm cubes aligned on a staggered grid. Take a look at the poster, do you think you can name all those food? Here is a large version and a named version created by reditor ChanguitaPie
Cat is yoga master, they can sleep in wherever they want and in whatever gesture they like. It seems to be one of their special abilities. Though, some places you probably don’t want them sleep in, like in your mixing bowl or your laptop; and some places you are kind of worried when they sleep in such as besides radiator or in cactus. However, no matter where they sleep, I guess, that is the spot they think are coziest.
So far, 2015 has been an amazing new styles and ongoing interior design trends, with so many to choose from. If you are looking to redecorate your home, whether that be starting from scratch or looking for some inspiring tips and ideas, below are some pointers to help you on your way.
Keep it clean
Choose one or two colours and stick with them. In this day and age, the simpler the better, or as some might say “less is more”. Whites and blacks give a room a fresh, clear look and feel, and also makes a room look a lot tidier and decluttered. If you do opt for a bit more brightness, try out the colour within a bookcase. Combining bright and neutral colours still keeps a room tame and stops it from becoming overwhelming within the living space.
Ever wonder how a slippery goldfish or a wriggling tadpole taste like? Now you would be able to try it yourself thanks to a new candy shop in Tokyo called Ameshin that offers traditional Japanese amezaiku, a form of artisinal candy making that dates back to the 8th century. Fish, squid or frog, these tasty lollipops are made from sugary syrup, starch, and organic coloring, but they look almost too good to eat. These glasslike candy are only available in Tokyo right now, which costs 1000-2000 yen (8-17 USD).