The Week's Links (2/26/12)

All the links posted to TwitterFacebook and Google+ this week: 

  • A small red bundle of love (What I learned this week)
  • Make yourself a cup of coffee and read this: Innovation and the Bell Labs
  • Weird, or just different?
  • Reading a book really is better the second time round - and re-reading can offer mental health benefits
  • Significant Objects: A Doll With A
  • Life’s Messy. Train Your Brain to
  • Fasting can help protect against brain diseases, scientists say
  • Kids and Sleep Through History: They Have Never Gotten Enough, but Who’s to Say How Much They Really Need?
  • Copyright and Fair Use Tips When
  • 2 movies inspired by Snow White are coming, you should check out Snow, Glass, Apples audio play by Neil Gaiman instead.
  • New code lets websites opt-out of How much will this affect the site’s rapid growth?
  • Move Over Search Box, Google’s Home Page Gets A Share Box
  • Forbes has joined a group of 30 clients using Narrative Science software to write computer-generated stories.
  • Creativity Top 5
  • Unusual music packaging
  • The 1-Step Plan for
  • 5 Cool Sites To Help You Choose Which Book To Read Next
  • Herb Lubalin on his PBS Logo
  • Dali’s Surrealism as Marketing Tool
  • Production Company of the Year 2011: B-Reel - Creativity Online
  • Gandhi’s list of “the seven blunders that human society commits, and that cause all violence”
  • I tried to watch Game of Thrones and this is what happened So very true.
  • Clever and humorous “Art Addicted” campaign advertising Team Detroit for College for Creative Studies.
  • The making of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo opening title sequence
  • Brainstorming Doesn’t Really Work, another must-read gem by @jonahlehrer for The New Yorker
  • Seven misconceptions about how students learn
  • Royal Shakespeare Company production to be broadcast to 3,000 UK schools this
  • 6 things we learned about journalism from Social Media Week
  • Building New Habits Through
  • 100 best Typefaces of all times

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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