The Next Web

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Google is bringing an upgrade to Gmail that will let you interact with emails in your inbox just like you would with the web pages they often lead you to.

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Wallpaper*

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Returning to Milan Design Week for the fifth year running, Spanish luxury brand Loewe is exploring worldwide traditions of basketry, using its signature leather to elevate the likes of woven containers from South African collective Design Afrika, and b…

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invisionapp

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Web and app designers, it's time to meet PWAs, or progressive web apps: where your jobs combine.

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Design Boom

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exploring ways in which everyone can make furniture designer jisun kim has used fabric net and expanding foam to create a collection of unique pieces.

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brainpickings

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“The contemplation of excellence produces excellence, if not similar, yet parallel.”

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This is Colossal

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Slow Lens is the newest piece from French artist Vincent Leroy, who often explores optics and light in his large-scale installation work. The piece is suspended from above, and a network of curved, translucent lenses distorts the viewer's perspective. Displayed en plein air, the connected lenses slo

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Hongkiat

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We live in an era where mobile devices have officially topped desktop computers for internet browsing and web design has changed accordingly. And while the technology has evolved tremendously and we are loving it, the users’ expectations have grown as well.
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wix

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As babies, we explore our surroundings, understanding how the world works. We discover the meanings of various signs and symbols, and learn how to use certain objects. Eventually, connecting an object’s appearance with what it actually does (its function) becomes second nature. Pushing a button will lead to a reaction; a handle on a drawer is there to be pulled; red means stop. And then you get to the more complex things – how do we learn how to use taps when some of them are automatic, while others require twisting, pulling, pushing or even tapping (yes, those exist and they mess with your minds!)? And even more mind boggling, how are we supposed to instinctively know what to do with those small, flat, rectangular objects they call smartphones?
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Wired

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In Nihonbashi, a business district of Tokyo named for an old, beautiful bridge that has been obscured by an expressway, it is very difficult for a foreigner to get cash. When I was in Tokyo last week to give a talk, the first two ATM machines I tried refused to cooperate with my American debit cards. The third one worked, giving me large, beautifully designed ¥10,000 bills featuring a dot portrait of a somewhat glum Yukichi Fukuzawa, scholar and founder of Keio University.
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fastcompany

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There’s not much that hasn’t already been said of 3D printing or the predicted revolution that promised to transform manufacturing and put a MakerBot in every home. While the technology continues to evolve, with new applications like cutting-edge medical uses and building-size structures, it has yet to truly overtake industrial production in the mainstream market–though not for lack of effort.
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Mashable Magazine

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The Puppy Cube mirrors what is playing on mobile, and projects it onto a larger surface. There is even a horizontal mode for big screen viewings. The device looks ideal for creative work, presentations, or just sitting back and taking in some entertainment.
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Gizmodo

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There’s just something about this phone. From the moment I laid eyes on this thing, it just kind of made me happy. It’s small and adorable like a newborn puppy, and despite how petite it appears it photos, it looks and feels even smaller in person. And I’m not the only one that had this reaction. When I brought it into the office, people crowded around marveled. One person cooed at it, another said, “it’s perfect,” while a third remarked that this is the exact sort of thing they’d wished someone would make for years.

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