sirmitchell:

Just want to mention that I plan on doing a whole series of these dudes, with hopefully some more surprises in store than just prints. On the off chance that both of these prints (and future breakable dudes) sell out, I will be reprinting a variant of them facing the opposite direction (with a slight change) so that any matchup is possible. I REALLY like making these dudes, and I hope people enjoy them enough to put them in their homes, so that others may imagine the ensuing battle. 

Both of these dudes will be #SDCC exclusives, available at my table at the Nucleus booth (#2743).

xoxo,

bone-lust:

Doctors in India have extracted 232 teeth from the mouth of a 17-year-old boy in a seven-hour operation. Ashik Gavai was brought in with a swelling in his right jaw. The teenager had been suffering for 18 months and travelled to the city from his village after local doctors failed to identify the cause of the problem.
Ashik’s malaise was diagnosed as a complex composite odontoma where a single gum forms lots of teeth. It’s a sort of benign tumor. “At first, we couldn’t cut it out so we had to use the basic chisel and hammer to take it out. Once we opened it, little pearl-like teeth started coming out, one-by-one. Initially, we were collecting them, they were really like small white pearls. But then we started to get tired. We counted 232 teeth.”
According to medical literature available on the condition, it is known to affect the upper jaw and a maximum of 37 teeth have been extracted from a tumor in the past. But in Ashik’s case, the tumor was found deep in the lower jaw and it had hundreds of teeth. More - http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-india-28437829

bone-lust:

Doctors in India have extracted 232 teeth from the mouth of a 17-year-old boy in a seven-hour operation. Ashik Gavai was brought in with a swelling in his right jaw. The teenager had been suffering for 18 months and travelled to the city from his village after local doctors failed to identify the cause of the problem.

Ashik’s malaise was diagnosed as a complex composite odontoma where a single gum forms lots of teeth. It’s a sort of benign tumor. “At first, we couldn’t cut it out so we had to use the basic chisel and hammer to take it out. Once we opened it, little pearl-like teeth started coming out, one-by-one. Initially, we were collecting them, they were really like small white pearls. But then we started to get tired. We counted 232 teeth.”

According to medical literature available on the condition, it is known to affect the upper jaw and a maximum of 37 teeth have been extracted from a tumor in the past. But in Ashik’s case, the tumor was found deep in the lower jaw and it had hundreds of teeth. More - http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-india-28437829

Reblogged from Nothing Special
Reblogged from (=・ェ・=) ノ

thedsgnblog:

Daniel Siim    |    http://danielsiim.dk

"Digital books are at a rapid growth and currently make up 20 percent of all books sold to the general public in the US alone. As the digital market is expanding, the need for analogue books is becoming more redundant. The redesign of the prodigious novel Star Maker, by William Olaf Stapledon, first published in 1937, serves as an experiment on highlighting the qualities of a book’s physical existence, some of which cannot be accommodated by an e-book. 

This project is a comprehensive study of paper material, text layout and physical size. The book features various paper goods and weights along with a bookcase containing 16 A5-sized artworks representing a visual interpretation of each chapter, and a square-sized constellation map of the books content.” 

Daniel Siim is a Copenhagen-based designer and a BA graduate from The Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts, Schools of Architecture, Design and Conservation. His practice approach a wide scale of graphic design with a focus on printed matter, from small press to major publishing.

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Reblogged from The Design Blog

awjoffrey:

So Brazil said Israel was not using their forces proportionally (in gaza)
To which Israel replied: “not proportional is to loose a soccer match with 7x1 as the score”

I don’t know what to say about this

Reblogged from crows are all liars
Reblogged from dishonor on your cow
Reblogged from Nothing Special

frenums:

death eggs

Reblogged from nice