Yesterday a car did a burn-out in my street. It was noisy and disruptive and smelly and offensive.
I could see the car doing it. I could read the registration number. And I thought: if I was wearing Google Glasses right now, I could record this. And then perhaps pass it onto the police for them to follow up. Or post to YouTube for the audiences who like that type of thing.
I’m excited by Google Glasses.
I love the idea of easily being able to capture and share images and video. This includes sharing imagery with others live.
But I’m also pondering what could go wrong.
If Google Glasses become widely used, there’s potential for a massive impact on our behaviour and in particular the way we interact with each other.
Imagine somebody wearing Google glasses and sharing their experience while they’re:
- being sanctioned in the workplace
- in a…
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Montreal-based photographer Benoit Paillé has been working on a fascinating series of landscapes using a bizarre lighting method involving a suspended glowing square. The images above are not photoshopped, the 1×1 meter light is instead hung in the center of each photograph and the resulting image shows the unique form of illumination that creeps into the surrounding area. Paillé says his goal is to redefine what a landscape photograph is by questioning its reality, creating a kind of poetic moment in space and time.