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    Italian Stallion by Fernando Reza.
    Celebrating the 25th Anniversary of Super Mario Brothers. 11” x 17” S&N Limited Edition of only 20 ($25.00)
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    Nerd-Streetart, Cool!
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    Left 4 dead 2, Half life 2, counter-strike source, Modern warfare 2
    By Robert Overweg.
    "This series of photographs originates from four popular first person shooter games (Left 4 dead 2, Half-life 2, counter-strike and modern warfare 2) Unlike you might think the virtual world is not round like the physical world but flat with hard-cut edges. These photographs show us how the virtual world ends. What I find interesting about these photographs is that they behold a certain dramatic almost classical feel to them playing with our real life experiences but cut off.

    By taking the photographs out of their context of the virtual world and blowing them up in a size of 144cm by 81cm (or larger) the typical aesthetics of games are laid bare. At first glance the photograph seems to represent the physical world really well. After further inspection you might see the identical air conditioners on the roof both have the exact same rust and scratch marks, the brick pattern on the wall on the right has non fitting patterns. The most obvious example is the two colliding roads whom are pasted together. "
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    Mario Anatomy Sculpt by artist Jason Freeny.
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    brilliant streetart found @ mspro’s twitpic
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    By Brooklyn-based illustrator David Park celebrates for Mario's 25th anniversary.
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    By Seattle based photographer Marc von Borstel for Mondetta Performance Gear (MPG), the Fall 2010 collection of MPG.
    "In the first series, the dancers are placed, prisoned, in tiny cell-like boxes that visually constrain and stifle their natural propensity to move freely and engage in dynamic movement. The resulting tension is palpably and viscerally noticeable."
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    Pixel Gameboy
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    SHIELD 4 Vampire Variant Cover by Mike Mayhew.
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    The Homer Simpson Escalator from Gabriel Russo's behance page.
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    By Ann He.
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    Free Chicken Strips!
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    By Hannah(flickr user).
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    "Four Boys" by mieze. Click 2 enlarge!
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    The Pool by Carlos.
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    By Pashandy(flickr user).
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    "Ralph Mosher, an engineer working for General Electric in the 1950s, developed a robotic exoskeleton called Hardiman. The mechanical suit, consisting of powered arms and legs, could give him superhuman strength.
    An arm wrestler’s dream! The General Electric Hardiman was as close as science got to a cyborg during the ’60s; and even then, it was a stretch, since it was worn by its operator rather than grafted onto his body.
    Hardiman was the first serious attempt to build a powered exoskeleton that could multiply the strength of the operator enough to allow him to lift 1500 lbs as if it was a packet of peanuts. General Electric had high hopes for Hardiman; envisioning it being used aboard aircraft carriers for bomb loading, underwater construction, in nuclear power plants, and in outer space, but by 1970 only one arm was actually made to work.
    It could lift 750 lbs and responded according to specs, but the thing weighed in at three quarters of a ton and any attempt to get its legs to work resulted in a fit of mechanical St. Vitus Dance. One arm does not an exoskelton make, so Hardiman faded off into development limbo.

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    The following behaviors are prohibited, Haha!
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