Perler bead Haunted Mansion wallpaper/pixel-art necklace

Etsy seller MigotoChou created a lovely perler bead necklace-charm that depicts an 8-bit pixel-art version of the iconic Disney Haunted Mansion wallpaper motif. $25.

Disney World Haunted Mansion Wallpaper Inspired Beaded Necklace Walt Disney World Disneyland (via A Swinging Wake)



    1. Seriously, he is starting to sound like Michael Jackson pining for a lost childhood.

    2. my roomate’s half-sister makes $76/hour on the laptop. She has been without work for 10 months but last month her income was $15292 just working on the laptop for a few hours. Read more on  Jive8.c­om

  1.  Those don’t look like Perler beads to me.  I know perler beads.  Not a week goes by without me stepping on one with bare feet!  Only Legos hurt more.

    1. It’s also not pixel art, unless somebody in the ’80s made a monitor with a hexagonal pixel grid.

      But then, an Etsy bead blob that doesn’t look like anything is kind of a weird subject for a geek blog to begin with. I s’pose peppering the post with random geeky buzzwords like “pixel art” and “8-bit” might help it seem relevant.

      1. So it’s a bead version of a 2-bit version of a hexagon version of an 8-bit version of a design that somebody says appears in the Disney version of a haunted house.  Makes perfect sense.

      2. My nerdiness compels me to correct myself. :-/

        I don’t know of any 8-bit systems that actually supported 8 bits of color per pixel. That would’ve taken far too much memory. Generally there was a fixed palette of 2-128 colors, of which only a small subset could appear within a certain screen area at once. The exact rules varied wildly, but it wasn’t uncommon for a single sprite (or non-sprite 8×8 pixel block) to be allowed either two or four colors, with “transparent/background” being one.

        So: a blue/black/white/transparent image could indeed be 8-bit.

        The hex grid still doesn’t count.

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