The Week's Links (1.8.12)

All the links posted to Facebook and Twitter this week: 

  • The Frank Lloyd Wright House Next Door: What I Learned This Week
  • How Do Magic Eye Pictures Work?
  • Should we erase painful memories?
  • 31 Ways To Get Smarter In 2012: Play games, eat chocolate, see art...
  • The Elements Song by Theodore Gray (and a Daniel Radcliffe Cover)
  • 100 things we didn't know last year
  • The NYTimes Arts & Leisure Weekend os now live online. And through the
  • Physicists successfully hide an event with a "time cloak." Crazy.
  • Start 2012 by Taking 2 Minutes to Clean Your Apps Permissions
  • The US Says Goodbye to IE6. Usage officially dropped below 1% (Finally!)
  • No matter what you do, you should at least understand coding. Use Code Year to learn to code:
  • Sync your Google Docs to local storage with Insync It's like Dropbox for Google Docs.
  • Spam Volume Falls to 2007
  • Random House Editorial Director on E-Books and Transmedia
  • Saying Goodbye to the Merce Cunningham Dance Company
  • Communication Arts 2012 Typography Annual is now online.
  • My New Year's Is 62 Million Times Bigger Than Yours, Said The Man From Beijing 2012 is here already but this is great.
  • PBS Arts: Off Book - Episode 12: Book
  • The country of Sweden has a new Swede curate @sweden every week. here:
  • The Requisite End of Year Lists (Updated)
  • 25 Insights on Becoming a Better
  • Ha! This is great: How To Lead A Creative Life [Infographic]
  • Have You Already Broken Your New Year's Resolution? Here's Why
  • Yves Béhar: Good design accelerates the adoption of new ideas
  • Double-Blind Violin Test: Can You Pick The Strad? Even the pros were
  • Why Don’t We Value Spatial Intelligence?
  • Fantastic - Negotiation academy: Slate's course on the art of haggling. /via @brainpicker
  • Apple's Head of Design is from now on Sir Jonathan Ive.
  • New Year Perspective: 1911 - 2011 in 10 Minutes
  • Some New Year perspective: Time Clock

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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