The Week's Links (3/25/12)

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

  • Why Do We Get Bored?
  • Seth Godin: The April Linchpin
  • Taking South Sudan to the Globe: Shakespeare from the newest nation
  • A Flash of Green Enhances
  • How simple ideas lead to scientific
  • ‘Damn Good Advice’ From One Of The Real ‘Mad Men’
  • The latest Radiolab: The Turing Problem is a must-listen for anyone interested in the origins of comp sci
  • Paola Antonelli on why design
  • Do You Have to Be Rude to Manage Like Steve Jobs?
  • Adobe launches Photoshop CS6 as a free public beta
  • Frida Kahlo’s Private Stash Of
  • The PBS Renaissance, Mario Bros. and Surrealist Art
  • Chase Jarvis Complete Photography
  • When Does Learning Begin?
  • What they don’t teach you about identity design in design school by Paula Scher
  • Really enjoying Dan Lewis’ (of Now I Know) new blog with one Fact and a Photo
  • Free apps eat up your phone battery just sending ads
  • How Creativity Works: Jonah Lehrer Says It’s All In Your Imagination
  • Bob Gill on how to have a good
  • Albert Einstein Archive Now Online, Bringing 80,000+ Documents to the Web
  • Creativity Top 5: Week of March
  • There is a New Behance today. A beautiful and effective way to display creative
  • Nature by Numbers Beautifully
  • Lego love again. Imagine with Lego ads feature minimal interpretations of cartoon
  • Your Brain On Fiction
  • StyleDocco generates documentation and style guide documents from your
  • Love this: blog network, serving a daily pinch of info beautifully.
  • Is Piracy the New Advertising?
  • When does a job become meaningful?
  • iPad App Case
  • Genius. Scientists to answer the question “what is a flame?” with answers to be judged by a panel of 11 year olds.
  • Why Bilinguals Are Smarter
  • Retraction | This American Life is an amazing hour of radio, if you haven’t listened to it already, you should…
  • Children whose minds wander ‘have sharper brains’

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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