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happygoldfish:

dtjaaaam:

Shockwave - Edmonton Expo 2013

"At long last, I serve you, my liege… under my true colors."

Holy crap and then some…

(via theangrybee)

Source: dtjaaaam.com
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dataglitch:

visor animation test 1
Something I doodled last night since I couldn’t sleep
wehh too many errors here and there ;w;

dataglitch:

visor animation test 1

Something I doodled last night since I couldn’t sleep

wehh too many errors here and there ;w;

Source: dataglitch
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itswalky:

adelightfultedium:

Doctor Pharma will see you now. #DJW #DerrickJWyatt #TFA #TransformersAnimated #MTMTE @The_Nickbot

YES


HOLD ME

Source: adelightfultedium
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kateordie:

Dowling Duncan and redesigning the American Dollar:

Why the size?
We have kept the width the same as the existing dollars. However we have changed the size of the note so that the one dollar is shorter and the 100 dollar is the longest. When stacked on top of each other it is easy to see how much money you have. It also makes it easier for the visually impaired to distinguish between notes.

Why a vertical format?
When we researched how notes are used we realized people tend to handle and deal with money vertically rather than horizontally. You tend to hold a wallet or purse vertically when searching for notes. The majority of people hand over notes vertically when making purchases. All machines accept notes vertically. Therefore a vertical note makes more sense.

Why different colors?
It’s one of the strongest ways graphically to distinguish one note from another.

Why these designs?
We wanted a concept behind the imagery so that the image directly relates to the value of each note. We also wanted the notes to be educational, not only for those living in America but visitors as well. Each note uses a black and white image depicting a particular aspect of American history and culture. They are then overprinted with informational graphics or a pattern relating to that particular image.

$1 – The first African American president
$5 – The five biggest native American tribes
$10 – The bill of rights, the first 10 amendments to the US Constitution
$20 – 20th Century America
$50 – The 50 States of America
$100 – The first 100 days of President Franklin Roosevelt. During this time he led the congress to pass more important legislations than most presidents pass in their entire term. This helped fight the economic crises at the time of the great depression. Ever since, every new president has been judged on how well they have done during the first 100 days of their term.

I get so annoyed with Americans who make fun of Canadian currency because it’s “Monopoly Money.” What? Our currency is multicoloured, see-through, holographic and almost indestructible! I guess that’s not as cool as being impossible to tell apart, wrinkly, bland and super easy to rip?

These designs are slick as hell, though.

Do it

(via aaron-archer-art)

Source: ickyfunk
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skottieyoung:

My new sketchbook is now available to order! Only 1000 copies. http://skottieyoungstore.bigcartel.com 

$30. 100 pages, black and white., perfect bound. Collecting some of my favorite daily sketches over the years. 

Source: skottieyoung
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cheeks-74:

#jjonahjameson concept. I might of had John Goodman on my mind? Hahaha. Borrowed a sweet #johnromitajr image on the “web” for the back splash. #marvel #comics #mrgrumpypants #spiderman #seancheeksgalloway #dailybugle

Source: cheeks-74
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grizandnorm:

Tuesday Tips - FOLDS

More on folds today. I will eventually cover all types of folds but today is about simple folds on everyday clothes (t-shirt, jeans). The key is to know what to expect and then applying what you know to simplify what you see in front of you (when life drawing). A lot of the folds dynamics on shirts and jeans come from the “memory” of the fabric itself. Denim is thick and is likely to keep some form of wrinkles or folds around certain areas (knees). A lot of zig-zag patterns around the knee is very likely. When pushed down on the feet, the denim fabric will bunch up and combine with the zig-zag pattern. Shirts and t-shirts will react to the twist and pull of the arms and torso. Identify where the pull (or tension) is coming from and work from it. I tend to draw the seams because they clearly express the volumes underneath.

Norm

Source: grizandnorm
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wruzicka-reblogs:

chrispalmerart:

What’s a Balrog? And why does it, what’s the word… BBBBUUUUUUURRRRRRNNNNNNNNN…

All ideas sound good at 3am!

Get some sleep, buddy. (cool mashup though. If you had Dr. Who in there you could make it a T-Shirt and quit this dead end job in animation)

Source: chrispalmerart
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unartifex:

The Escape

Part of an on-going illustrated series dubbed Memories of Snake Eater that I’m doing for fun. 11 by 17 inch art print is available for sale: read this post for more details!

http://www.unartifex.com/the-escape/

Source: unartifex