The YD Design Storm takes a look at products, services, and spaces that are storming the internet. The idea? To turn internet-storming material into brainstorming material! Scroll down for our collection of handpicked works from design websites, portfolios, and social media.
It sounds like a strange premise, but what if you had a camera for your phone that you could carry around with it and detach it whenever you pleased, using it as an external camera?
There are quite a few things the smartphone has already replaced. The radio, the camera, the microphone, the handheld gaming device… and now probably its most ambitious replacement yet. The music studio. Roland’s Go:Mixer Pro lets you dock your phone in it and record as well as tweak audio in real-time as well as create layered audio tracks, much like in a studio’s mixing deck.
Smaller than a stress ball, but a hundred times more useful, the Cardlax seems like the ultimate stress-relief tool. Be it after a strenuous workout, after a stressful day, or just when you want to relax at home and unwind, the Cardlax is a small, pocket-sized, card-shaped gizmo that simulates getting a massage.
RADIOOO takes inspiration from the powerful aesthetic of volcanos and lava… and the result is red hot! It’s clad in a tough composite casing reminiscent of obsidian and volcanic rock. Warm accents like gold metallic details on the dial, feet, and switches are highlighted by a fiery lava-hued red light that emerges from within.
Have you ever finished the day's work, cracked open a beer, then realized there was more work to do? You could either hop back onto the forklift with the beer in hand--they don't make the darn things with cupholders--or you could do the responsible thing and put the beer away.
It seems only natural that a company that makes some of the most innovative and resilient outdoor equipment should build a stunningly capable bag that’s meant for any scenario, weather, and country.Functional, Durable, Sustainable.
After an airplane has been loaded with passengers at the gate, the pilot can't exactly put his arm on the co-pilot's seat, twist around to look behind him and throw the thing into reverse. Instead airports do what's known as the pushback procedure, whereby a purpose-designed tractor attaches to the airplane's front wheels and backs it away from the gate.
Like a day at the beach, the productivity of a solar panel can be spoiled by rain. More predictable conditions exist underground; dig several hundred feet down and the earth remains at a consistent 55 to 80 degrees Fahrenheit, depending on the location.That consistency makes geothermal energy attractive. Here's how it works:So you've got no oil required and zero emissions.
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