1. Open Light.
Chalk one up for the open-developer community.
Light, the web-connected illumination vessel, has started sharing their hardware schematics, as promised, with software code to come in the future.
Another small step for open-source technology, and another leap for dev kind. Techies, tinkerers, hackers and makers can learn how to make your own Light here. 

    Open Light.

    Chalk one up for the open-developer community.

    Light, the web-connected illumination vessel, has started sharing their hardware schematics, as promised, with software code to come in the future.

    Another small step for open-source technology, and another leap for dev kind. Techies, tinkerers, hackers and makers can learn how to make your own Light here

    View on Kickstarter
  2. impossibleyear:

Gotham Defender Bike Light
Polaroid Spectra ProCam / Expired Polaroid Image Softtone 
The first piece of indie hardware I bought on Kickstarter. I’m madly in love with this thing, it’s virtually theft proof, brighter and cooler looking than any light I’ve had before. I lose bike lights like it’s my hobby (along with sunglasses, hats and umbrellas) so having this thing mounted to my bike not only keeps me safe, it will save me money in the long run.
Check these guys out: http://www.bikegotham.com

    impossibleyear:

    Gotham Defender Bike Light

    Polaroid Spectra ProCam / Expired Polaroid Image Softtone 

    The first piece of indie hardware I bought on Kickstarter. I’m madly in love with this thing, it’s virtually theft proof, brighter and cooler looking than any light I’ve had before. I lose bike lights like it’s my hobby (along with sunglasses, hats and umbrellas) so having this thing mounted to my bike not only keeps me safe, it will save me money in the long run.

    Check these guys out: http://www.bikegotham.com

    View on Kickstarter
  3. Inspired by his childhood adventures in Yellowstone National Park, Daniel MacDonald began growing mineral sculptures in his living room. (He calls the space his “Growth Chamber.”) Each structure is formed over the course of a week by running salt water over a bare skeleton of fabric and plastic, causing unique systems of salt crystals to grow, and then lighted from within to create a lighting fixture that is equal parts art object and science experiment. He calls it shio, and he wants to make one of these otherworldly lamps for you.

    Inspired by his childhood adventures in Yellowstone National Park, Daniel MacDonald began growing mineral sculptures in his living room. (He calls the space his “Growth Chamber.”) Each structure is formed over the course of a week by running salt water over a bare skeleton of fabric and plastic, causing unique systems of salt crystals to grow, and then lighted from within to create a lighting fixture that is equal parts art object and science experiment. He calls it shio, and he wants to make one of these otherworldly lamps for you.