Design Curial

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Colour is creeping over our cities, thanks both to an explosion in street art but also designers and architects’ subsequent confidence in splashing rainbow-hued graphic treatments over their walls. But the line between street art, fine art and architecture is increasingly blurring as artists are invited to weave their own distinctive works into the fabric of buildings.

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Campaign Live

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Instagram: increasingly popular as a shopping channel A major study of consumers across the globe has found that 42% are now using social media as their primary method of researching brands, products and services, up from 30% three years ago.
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Mashable Magazine

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The new capability has been highly requested by Amazon (and Ebay and any other platform with wish list-like functions) users for a long time, and it previously only allowed us to share our wish lists, simply meaning others could merely view the lists.Image: LightRocket via Getty Images
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Dezeen

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Our new Pinterest board showcases the versatility of polycarbonate plastic in architecture, with projects including a translucent house in Slovakia and a Brooklyn clothing store designed for “Instagram moments”.

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Wired

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I’ve been a Pinterest user for a long time. I have boards going back years, spanning past interests (art deco weddings) and more recent ones (rubber duck-themed first birthday parties). When I log into the site, I get served up a slate of relevant recommendations—pins featuring colorful images of baby clothes alongside pins of hearty Instant Pot recipes. With each click, the recommendations get more specific. Click on one chicken soup recipe, and other varieties appear. Click on a pin of rubber duck cake pops, and duck cupcakes and a duck-shaped cheese plate quickly populate beneath the header “More like this.”
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Swiss Miss

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I have just fallen into the biggest internet rabbit hole since ffffound. Please everyone, welcome Are.na, an online platform for collaborative research. Here’s how they boldly talk about themselves: “Think of it as a visual Slack, or Pinterest for smart people. It sits in a unique position between a productivity tool and social media platform. Launched as a side-project by a developer at Artsy, Are.na has gained significant traction amongst designers, programmers, academics, and agencies.” While the ‘smart people part’ might rub some people the wrong way, I am impressed by what they are building. It seems to be improving daily. Love seeing folks pulling their sleeves back, building a new platform by pouring their hearts into it, guided by a strong mission and values statement: I am impressed by their vision for 2018.

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Design Week

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A new exhibition at the London Transport Museum shows the graphics and prints of female designers who have been “criminally neglected”, curator David Bownes tells us. Now, contributors tell us about the women from design history who have not received the recognition they deserve.
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