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Into Samir Belhamra’s Magical Montages

Form and Design Fubiz Media

« Depuis l’enfance, j’ai toujours été fasciné par l’art et la créativité », révèle Samir Belhamra. Ce graphiste Français a débuté la création artistique par le dessin puis les graffitis et la réalisation de diverses inventions. « Puis Internet, la
'«  Depuis l’enfance, j’ai toujours été fasciné par l’art et la créativité  », révèle Samir Belhamra . Ce graphiste Français a débuté la création artistique par le dessin puis les graffitis et la réalisation de diverses inventions. «  Puis Internet, la photogr aphie et des outils tels que Photoshop m’ont ouvert un horizon infini pour voyager dans des univers graphiques. Cela m’a permis de développer mes propres idées et de lancer mon activité  ». Avec ses œuvres atypiques situées entre la réalité et l’imaginaire, l’artiste souhaite avant tout «  que mes œuvres fassent rêver, voyager et qu’elles puissent changer les perceptions  ». Retrouvez ses montages sur sa page Instagram : @grafixart_photo'

Sigma Reveals the World’s Smallest Full-Frame Mirrorless Camera Called the ‘fp’

Form and Design My Modern Met

Sigma has just announced that they’ve created “the world’s smallest and lightest ‘pocketable full-frame’ camera.” Called the Sigma fp, this diminutive mirrorless device measures just 4.43 x 2.75 x 1.78 inches and weighs a mere 14.89 ounces when
'Sigma has just announced that they’ve created “the world’s smallest and lightest ‘pocketable full-frame’ camera.” Called the Sigma fp , this diminutive mirrorless device measures just 4.43 x 2.75 x 1.78 inches and weighs a mere 14.89 ounces when equipped with a memory card and its battery.But don’t let its small size fool you—this camera packs a big punch and will appeal to an array of image makers with its 3.2-inch touch screen and other features including an SD card slot, HDMI port, and a way to hook up external flash sync, mic, headphones, and a remote shutter.The Sigma fp offers has an impressive 24.6-megapixel 35mm full-frame sensor.It arrives without the lens, and the device is made for modularity in both still and moving pictures.You can attach a variety of lenses, including those that allow for “full-fledged filmmaking.” The camera has a built-in heat sink that’s capable of capturing 12-bit CinemaDNG RAW video at 4K/24p to an external recorder.The fp also supports things like waveform monitoring and timecode.For still photographs, the camera has an ISO range of 100-25600, and a 49-point contrast detect focus system which is capable of Face and Eye-Detect.It also has built-in Auto HDR that’ll combine three exposures into one.If you’re interested in cinemagraphs , it also boasts a setting that makes it easy to create the alluring gifs.The Sigma fp is slated for a fall 2019 release.No price has been announced at this time.The Sigma mirrorless camera, called the fp , is “the world’s smallest and lightest ‘pocketable full-frame’ ” device.Boasting a 3.2-inch touch screen, its flexible design and powerful features can support still and motion image makers.Get a sense of its modularity in the video below.Sigma fp: Website   h/t: [ PetaPixel ] All images via Sigma.Related Articles: Leica Introduces the M-E (Type 240), Its Entry-Level Version of the Beloved M Series Camera Hasselblad Releases Upgraded Medium Format Mirrorless Camera DJI Introduces ‘Osmo Action’: Their Tiny 4K Camera to Compete with GoPro . The post Sigma Reveals the World’s Smallest Full-Frame Mirrorless Camera Called the ‘fp’ appeared first on My Modern Met .'

“Grow with Google” Plants the Seeds of Learning With Analog Design

Form and Design Architecture

It may seem ironic that one of the world’s largest and most influential technology companies has set up shop in New York City’s Chelsea with a free community venue characterized by analog design. Yet the 
'It may seem ironic that one of the world’s largest and most influential technology companies has set up shop in New York City’s Chelsea with a free community venue characterized by analog design. Yet the  Grow with Google Learning Center  – envisioned to provide the community with free training, tools, and events to help individuals grow their skills, careers, or businesses – is intentionally and strategically low-key in its hi-tech aims. “Our intention is to create a relatable, comfortable environment filled with unique experiences that surprise and delight,” says Doss Freel of brand experience agency Jack Morton Worldwide , “Grow with Google” Designer and Project Manager. Functionality and simplistic forms fill the foundations of the learning center’s welcoming atmosphere, one anchored by an enormous retro-styled, Oat Foundry split flap display programmed to greet visitors in the lobby with the clickety-clack mechanical movement, informing all who enter about class schedules and updates, and intermittently present graphics of New York icons and iterations of the Google logo. An old school classroom vibe permeates into the heart of the center, with identifiable furnishings and decorative choices sourced from years before apps and smartphones, easing all who enter into communal areas where technology assumes a secondary role to the act of learning. Natural light and street-facing windows also aid in reducing an overemphasis upon technology, setting the stage for interaction and inquiry. “As you move deeper into the space, there is a new element of technology driving physical presence, as simple as foldable doors and tables,” Freel commented. “Technology, in its purest form, gives us more opportunity to achieve our goals. This space proves that tech helps us to achieve peak function, while being comfortable and quite beautiful.” The Grow with Google Center is located on the ground floor of Google’s office on 8th Avenue between 15th and 16th streets in Chelsea. Monday through Saturday, learning center staff and Google volunteers are on-site throughout the center’s three classrooms offering workshops, training, and one-on-one coaching. Additionally, learners can interact with “story nooks” which display videos highlighting local business success stories or modular carts with built in monitors for demos of some of Google’s tools and programs for small businesses, job seekers and students.'