"[UI] is an interface between a human and a database. You can't have an interface unless you can connect to both things." - Ryan Singer
Become an Apple Campus Rep at your college
You’ll host workshops, throw events, and build relationships with students, faculty, and parents. You’ll collaborate with the Apple team to run marketing programs on campus, from sales promotions to increasing awareness of Apple products.</p>
Too bad I am graduating. If not for my senior status, I would be an expert.
BC Hydro Power : Ridiculous Lights [video]
<video src="http://content.scaryideas.com/v/20121.mp4" controls="controls" via Scary Ideas.
BC Hydro Power : Ridiculous Lights [video] | scaryideas.com</video></p>
via Scary Ideas.
Cadbury Fingers : Good Times Ad
via. Scary Ideas
Lady Gaga performs with Yoko Ono
Dogs Can Be Optimistic or Pessimistic
A study has found that some dogs are natural gloom-mongers while others have sunnier dispositions. (optimists or pessimists)</p>
via Yahoo! News.
When It Drops
A nice website that will help you track new releasees whether it would be movies, books music, DVDs or even games.
Douglas Rushkoff: Program or be Programmed
Program or be Programmed: Ten Commands For A Digital Age is a new book by Douglas Rushkoff published by OR Books where Douglas presents his guidelines for humanity’s role in the future of technology.
The debate over whether the Net is good or bad for us fills the airwaves and the blogosphere. But for all the heat of claim and counter-claim, the argument is essentially beside the point: it’s here; it’s everywhere. The real question is, do we direct technology, or do we let ourselves be directed by it and those who have mastered it? “Choose the former,” writes Rushkoff, “and you gain access to the control panel of civilization. Choose the latter, and it could be the last real choice you get to make.” In ten chapters, composed of ten “commands” accompanied by original illustrations from comic artist Leland Purvis, Rushkoff provides cyberenthusiasts and technophobes alike with the guidelines to navigate this new universe.
In this spirited, accessible poetics of new media, Rushkoff picks up where Marshall McLuhan left off, helping readers come to recognize programming as the new literacy of the digital age––and as a template through which to see beyond social conventions and power structures that have vexed us for centuries. This is a friendly little book with a big and actionable message.
via Laughing Squid.