This is the full song for one of the beats that was on the Matangi Mixtape for Kenzo. It was produced by So Japan who apparently made this beat for M.I.A which might appear on the new album.
Tumblr. - The Documentary
(June 16, 2008)
Top Blogging Platforms, 2013
WordPress remains the most used platform among the world’s top 100 English-language blogs with sites such as Mashable, Techcrunch and Ars Technica using it, according to Pingdom.
The New York Times continues to embrace it too with blogs such as The Lede, Bits Blog, Paul Krugman’s blog, The Opinionator all on WordPress.
Read through to compare this year with last and see what some of your favorite sites are using for their CMS/blog platforms.
British entrepreneur Richard Branson wears an AirAsia flight attendant uniform during an AirAsia promotional event. Branson shaved his legs and dressed up as a stewardess during a flight from Australia to Malaysia after losing a bet to his friend Fernandes, on which of their 2010 Formula One racing car teams would finish ahead of the other.
The Periodic Table of Star Wars, Episodes IV, V and VI
While they don’t claim to have every character in the original trilogy, they do have the major ones.
The first thing we had to think about when designing this new table of elements was the data that was to be contained on the tile. Naturally, there is the Element ID and name but what else could we include. Working through some thumbnails, we settled on the cast order, episode number and the actor’s initials.
When working through the first drafts, it was starting to look good, but wasn’t entirely what the original concept we had hoped for delivering. After much research, we were able to find one of the alphabets used in the films, Arabesh, and decided to use that for some of the ancillary data on the tile.
The coloring of the elements comes from variations on Luke and Darth Vader’s light sabers.
FJP: Be still, our nerd hearts.
I love this idea, but Darth Vader as a noble gas? He’s far too reactive.
Why does music make us feel happy or sad? Or angry or romantic? How can simple sound waves cause so much emotion?
First things first, this is the best t-shirt I’ve worn in any episode.
I went from my comfy chair to the streets of Austin to investigate whether it might be written into neural evolution. Modern neuroscience says our brains may be wired to pick certain emotions out of music because they remind us of how people move!
Humans are the only species we know that creates and communicate using music, but it’s still unclear how or why we do that, brain-wise. Is it just a lucky side effect of evolution, like Steven Pinker says? Or is it a deeper part of our evolutionary history, as people like Mark Changizi and Daniel Levitin argue?
Some brand new evolutionary psychology research says that we may read emotion in music because it relates to how we sense emotion in people’s movements. We’ll take a trip from Austin to Dartmouth to Cambodia to hear why music makes us feel so many feels. The connections between movement and music go far beyond dance moves!
Mike over at Idea Channel has a different opinion, that our emotional reactions to music are purely learned and cultural. Head on over and check it out. Do you agree?
For more reading on this awesome topic, check out these references.
Join us Thursday, May 9, for a LIVE ONLINE panel discussion featuring three distinct on-the-ground perspectives on the crisis in Syria and on MSF’s various operations.
Stephen Cornish, Executive Director, MSF-Canada, who recently returned from a fact-finding assignment that took him to a number of MSF programs in and around Syria.
Deane Marchbein, MD, President of the Board of MSF-USA and MSF Anesthesiologist, who spent a month earlier this spring providing surgical care within Syria.
Michael Goldfarb, Media Relations Manager, MSF-USA, who recently documented living conditions and the humanitarian situation facing Syrian refugees in Lebanon and northern Iraq.