Movement and interactive relationship with the body has been the most important element throughout my body of work. However through these works, I also started to explore the mechanical structure as a form. Mechanical structure becomes the most enjoyable form to me as it becomes complex yet remains simple and coherent. The contrast between metal structural form and natural feather, together with the repetitive and whimsical movements of fragile wings, provokes the imagination and evolves the intimate relationship between work and viewer/wearer. Although the recent series, segmented wings have been focused on the formal challenge to engineer an intricate movement that simulates bird wings, these works are intended to be a series of poems in which I develope my own formal language, interpret the nature of wings, create various structural forms with movements, and share the metaphor, imagination, humor, with viewer/wearer.
Someone bumped into my chair and I said sorry.
someone bumped into my chair and i punched them in the face
someone bumped into my chair and I didn’t even give a fuck
someone bumped into my chair and i start a revolution
No one bumped into my chair because they weren’t able to assemble it.
Photographer’s girlfriend leads him around the world
Man I’ve reblogged this like 3 times already.. I never do that. But I LOVE THIS SO MUCH, SON!
One day, I’ll travel the world with my loved one. We’ll take the world by storm and emerge ourselves in beauty, culture, and love.
eosinophil vs. basophil
Eosinophils usually contain a bilobate (two lobes) nucleus and a cytoplasm full of brightly stained eosinophilic (orange-red) specific granules.
Basophils have cytoplasm full of dark purple specific granules
Modern Europe’s Genetic History Starts in Stone Age
By Ker Than
Europeans as a people are younger than we thought, a new study suggests.
DNA recovered from ancient skeletons reveals that the genetic makeup of modern Europe was established around 4,500 B.C. in the mid-Neolithic—or 6,500 years ago—and not by the first farmers who arrived in the area around 7,500 years ago or by earlier hunter-gatherer groups.
“The genetics show that something around that point caused the genetic signatures of previous populations to disappear,” said Alan Cooper, director of the Australian Centre for Ancient DNA at the University of Adelaide, where the research was performed. “However, we don’t know what happened or why, and [the mid-Neolithic] has not been previously identified as [a time] of major change,” he said.
Furthermore, the origins of the mid-Neolithic populations that did form the basis of modern Europe are also unknown.
“This population moves in around 4,000 to 5,000 [B.C.], but where it came from remains a mystery, as we can’t see anything like it in the areas surrounding Europe,” Cooper said.
The surprising findings are part of a new study, published in this week’s issue of the journal Nature Communications, that provides the first detailed genetic history of modern Europe.
The study shows that “relatively recent migrations seem to have had a significant genetic impact on the population of Central Europe,” said study co-author Spencer Wells, who leads National Geographic’s Genographic Project.
John’s reaction to Sherlock’s deduction : Season1/Season2
-Spot the differences-