Scribit robot can turn your wall into a wonderwall

Italian architect Carlo Ratti has created Scribit, an internet-connected writing robot that can draw and erase images on any vertical surface. Requiring just two nails and a power plug, the device can be installed in less than five minutes. The digital device works on a two-axis plane, moving up and down two cables that hang from a vertical wall.  Scribit uses markers to reproduce the content dictated by the user.

Via Dezeen

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Futuristic Phone Designs

iPhone 6, with 3D Curved AMOLED Plus Display

Created by Chris Youn, the iPhone 6 design is based on 3D sound and 3D hologram interaction and it comes with a 4.3 inch Super AMOLED Plus display.

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Swim Like A Dolphin

Innespace’s Seabreacher Dolphin resembles a stylized dolphin, complete with dorsal fin and flippers that can leap from the water and dive into it, as well as perform “aquabatics”. Seabreachers enable their controllers to maneuver swiftly through the water: diving, jumping, rolling, porpoising… all within the safety and comfort of a dry, sealed cockpit.

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Animal Inspired Bio Designs

Solar Powered COM-BAT Spy Plane
The concept was conceived by the US military as a means to gather real-time data for soldiers, and the Army has awarded the University of Michigan College of Engineering a five year $10-million dollar grant to develop it.

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Light Touch interactive projector

Light Blue Opitcs has won the Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET) Innovation Awards 2010 prize for Product Design with its Light Touch – an interactive projector that turns any flat surface into a touch screen. Light Touch™ not only frees multimedia content from the confines of the small screen, but also lets users interact with that content in the same way as they expect to on their other hand-held devices – using touch technology.

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Powerful x-rays made from sticky tape

Seth Putterman and colleagues from the University of California, Los Angeles used a motor to unwind a roll of sticky tape and recorded the electromagnetic emissions. Ripping the tape from its roll at 3 centimetres per second generated X-ray bursts of 15 kiloelectronvolts – each lasting one-billionth of a second, and containing over a million photons.
The researchers were able to prove the presence of the X-rays by producing pictures of their finger bones. Even peeling ordinary sticky tape can generate bursts of X-rays intense enough to produce an image of the bones in your fingers.