In this segment from the 1980s Australian television program Curiosity Show, the host shows you how to make accurate drawings of natural history specimens using graph paper. You place the specimen (in this case, a spider) on a piece of graph paper. Then you use another sheet of graph paper to draw the spider, using the grids as a guide. You can use enlarged graph paper to make a larger-than-life drawing of the specimen, as the host does here.
In 1960, Denys Fisher (1918-2002), a mostly self-taught engineer in the UK, was developing machines to draw patterns. While prototyping with Meccano—a model construction kit similar to Erector in the… READ THE REST
I love this Instagram page—"Drawings by Trent," which features Trent Landreth, an artist who creates drawings of funny animals typically holding things or doing things. Trent also has autism, and… READ THE REST
The Eye, Like a Strange Balloon, Mounts toward Infinity is the name of this stunning drawing by artist Odilon Redon, a Symbolist artist who lived from 1840-1916. This surreal drawing… READ THE REST
TL;DR: Glide through apps, take pics, and zoom through pages with the Bluetooth Remote Control for only $9.99 (Reg. $19) and save nearly $10. Has your thumb been crying out for help? Carpal… READ THE REST
TL;DR: The Babbel Language Learning Lifetime Subscription (All Languages) is the perfect gift for the frequent traveler, student, or person interested in self-improvement, and it's only $149.97 (Reg. $599) until 11:59 PM on… READ THE REST
TL;DR: If you've been looking to add a second monitor to the mix, we have just the solution. The AOC C24B1H 23.6" Full HD Curved VA LED Gaming Monitor is on sale for only… READ THE REST