Make the most out of the trolley system in your city.

Soul Cell is an elegant folding solar lamp, perfect for illuminating in the dark on a hike or picnic.

Albert Camus’s diary meditations on happiness and love, illustrated by Wendy MacNaughton.
Without [mental time travel], there would be no planning, no building, no culture; without an imagined picture of the future, our civilization would not exist.

The science of mental time travel — fascinating read on memory and how our ability to imagine the future made us huma.

Genious!

Genious!

Looks promising!

The innovative auto company invited a Fast Company writer over to its hometown of Gothenburg, Sweden, for a peak at its car of the future. There he collected photographs, video and one memorable, hands-free spin behind the computer-controlled wheel.
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Looks promising!

The innovative auto company invited a Fast Company writer over to its hometown of Gothenburg, Sweden, for a peak at its car of the future. There he collected photographs, video and one memorable, hands-free spin behind the computer-controlled wheel.

Read More>

Salut Salon Quartet - Competitive Foursome

Do yourself a favor and read this spectacular piece on our unconscious biases.

Do yourself a favor and read this spectacular piece on our unconscious biases.

Thermoelectric Fan Powered by a Candle

The Runners

Japanese artist Isao Hashimoto has created a beautiful, undeniably scary time-lapse map of the 2053 nuclear explosions which have taken place between 1945 and 1998, beginning with the Manhattan Project’s “Trinity” test near Los Alamos and concluding with Pakistan’s nuclear tests in May of 1998. This leaves out North Korea’s two alleged nuclear tests in this past decade (the legitimacy of both of which is not 100% clear).

Each nation gets a blip and a flashing dot on the map whenever they detonate a nuclear weapon, with a running tally kept on the top and bottom bars of the screen. Hashimoto, who began the project in 2003, says that he created it with the goal of showing”the fear and folly of nuclear weapons.” It starts really slow — if you want to see real action, skip ahead to 1962 or so — but the buildup becomes overwhelming.