It’s got solid and liquid parts, it’s almost as hot as the sun, and it may be teeming with life.
The earliest 7UP cans were actually white. The 1961 design featured the 7UP logo on a red rectangle complemented by green striping. The 1964 and 1967 designs both featured a bold wordmark vertically on the can, with the ’67 version swapping the green and white. The 1972 design is certainly the funkiest of the group. The can changed again in 1977, utilizing a matte kelly green and a more script-like wordmark. The soft drink’s logo took the basic layout of its current form with the 1980 redesign, but was rotated when the packaging was updated in 1990. The 1992 design saw the bubbles become line art and the addition of “The Uncola.”
Stadtbilder [stadt-bilder.com], designed by Moritz Stefaner, provides an artistic overview of the typical digital “hotspots” in a city, such as its local restaurants, hotels or clubs.
We understand the concept [Jean] used to create a 3D scan of his face, but the particulars are a bit beyond our own experience. He is not using a dark room and laser line to capture slices which can be reassembled later. Nope, this approach uses pictures taken with several different focal lengths.
Megaforce (1982) (image via Gordleysenvensen)
In its 3rd iteration, this is the universe’s most extensive charting of superpowers. The sprawling taxonomy of over 200 superpowers and 600 superheroes and villains spreads over six square feet. Powers from the mighty (Super Strength and Immortality) to the meek (Open Any Window) to the weird (Infinite Mouth Storage) are charted, along with the characters that wield these awesome abilities, spanning the past 75 years of comic book history from the giant publishers like Marvel and DC to indies like IDW, Image, and Dark Horse.
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