The Week's Links (8.21.11)

All the links posted to Facebook and Twitter (@) this week:

  • Glamour Mag Flavored Donuts Hit Shelves in U.K.
  • Portraits Can Get Your Pulse Pounding - Miller-McCune
  • Harnessing the Power of Feedback Loops
  • Well done is better than well sued
  • Has the Patent Game Changed? Just Ask Kodak
  • H. P. Lovecraft’s Commonplace Book | Beyond The Beyond
  • The Fried Chicken War by Rebecca Federman - Lapham’s
  • ‘Jim Henson’s Fantastic World’ at Museum of the Moving Image
  • Inside Google’s User Experience Lab: An Interview With Google’s Marcin Wichary - Smashing Magazine
  • Temporary tattoos fitted with electronics make flexible, ultrathin
  • Two decades of the web: a brief history | Prospect Magazine
  • What If Tim Berners-Lee Had Patented The Web?
  • Terry Gilliam Shows You How to Make Your Own Cutout
  • Google Maps mashup explores flight paths’ hidden treasures
  • Reading on the iPad — Shawn Blanc
  • the color of: an attempt to find out the color of anything
  • Oreo Cameo - Judith G. Klausner These are incredible.
  • How It’s Made: Instant Film for Polaroid Cameras
  • The UI Geniuses At Berg Rethink The Common Receipt | Co.
  • 30+ Informative Typography Related Blogs
  • Defending The Generalists In The Web Design Industry - Smashing Magazine
  • A Conversation on Transmedia with Henry Jenkins and Lance
  • Letters of Note: Bill Gates’ The Internet Tidal Wave An internet classic.
  • CreativeJS | The very best of creative JavaScript and HTML5
  • Creativity Top 5: August 15, 2011
  • Montessori Builds Innovators - Andrew McAfee
  • Spoilers Don’t Spoil Anything Therefore:
  • 9 Reasons Why Failure Is Not Fatal
  • Why the role of a “Digital Strategist” needs to evolve / Constant
  • How Smart People Think
  • Useful Ideas And Guidelines For Good Web Form Design - Smashing Magazine
  • Futures of Entertainment 3: Program 11/21-22/11
  • On Keeping It Simple :: The 99 Percent
  • Networked Knowledge and Combinatorial Creativity | Brain Must see.
  • The Elusive Big Idea - What is the point of an idea? Are ideas dead? Is thinking dead?

Antonio Ortiz

Antonio Ortiz has always been an autodidact with an eclectic array of interests. Fascinated with technology, advertising and culture he has forged a career that combines them all. In 1991 Antonio developed one of the very first websites to market the arts. It was text based, only available to computer scientists, and increased attendance to the Rutgers Arts Center where he had truly begun his professional career. Since then Antonio has been an early adopter and innovator merging technology and marketing with his passion for art, culture and entertainment. For a more in-depth look at those passions, visit

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