/page/2
radarqnet:

Who’s Got the Worst Urban Sprawl?
Ring Roads of the world. An urban visualization by Thumb curated by Rice University School of Architecture, Houston.
/via:datavis:global-culture

radarqnet:

Who’s Got the Worst Urban Sprawl?

Ring Roads of the world. An urban visualization by Thumb curated by Rice University School of Architecture, Houston.

/via:datavis:global-culture

(via radarqnet)

La Sinfonía de la Ciencia, la Poesía de la Realidad (por Dawkings, Sagan y otros):

floresenelatico:

Symphony of Science - The Poetry of Reality (An Anthem for Science)

Representación espacio-temporal del mundo fantástico y del ciencia ficción. 
sciencefiction:

Time-space horror/science fiction matrix.

Representación espacio-temporal del mundo fantástico y del ciencia ficción. 

sciencefiction:

Time-space horror/science fiction matrix.

The Hobbit in under 2 minutes.

by brothersgrimandgrimy

/via @brainpicker

radarqnet:

The modern metropolis can often feel like a social archipelago – fragmented islands of social activity separated by large areas dedicated to commercial workplaces, flows of vehicles, residential sprawl or industrial sites.
These islands of high density social encounter can be mapped using emerging data from location-based networks such as Foursquare. By visualising the aggregate data produced by these social networks, we can see how social activity in a city is distributed.
In these maps, activity on the Foursquare network is aggregated onto a grid of ‘walkable’ cells (each one 400×400 meters in size) represented by dots. The size of each dot corresponds to the level of activity in that cell. By this process we can see social centers emerge in each city.
Excerpt from archipelago by urbagram.net
/via:global-culture

radarqnet:

The modern metropolis can often feel like a social archipelago – fragmented islands of social activity separated by large areas dedicated to commercial workplaces, flows of vehicles, residential sprawl or industrial sites.

These islands of high density social encounter can be mapped using emerging data from location-based networks such as Foursquare. By visualising the aggregate data produced by these social networks, we can see how social activity in a city is distributed.

In these maps, activity on the Foursquare network is aggregated onto a grid of ‘walkable’ cells (each one 400×400 meters in size) represented by dots. The size of each dot corresponds to the level of activity in that cell. By this process we can see social centers emerge in each city.

Excerpt from archipelago by urbagram.net

/via:global-culture

(via radarqnet)

"toes dance" [look at this image and listen this song]

"toes dance" [look at this image and listen this song]

(Source: bbijoue, via benbasso)

Urban Pioneers in the 60’s: Back to the city

radarqnet:

Interesting piece in the New York Times. It tells the story of people settling in New York in the late 60’s when cities were considered to be dying. The article nicely illustrates the life cycle of urban environments and how pioneers are needed to trigger gentrification.”

/via:citybreaths

(via radarqnet)

Steve Duncan, Urban Underground Explorer

Steve Duncan explores the vast underground drainage system… [of] New York…

/vía @urbain_ (URBAIN trop URBAIN)

"el latir de Nueva York":

loverules:

THE BEAT OF NEW YORK (by tim hahne)

(via cali75)

radarqnet:

Who’s Got the Worst Urban Sprawl?
Ring Roads of the world. An urban visualization by Thumb curated by Rice University School of Architecture, Houston.
/via:datavis:global-culture

radarqnet:

Who’s Got the Worst Urban Sprawl?

Ring Roads of the world. An urban visualization by Thumb curated by Rice University School of Architecture, Houston.

/via:datavis:global-culture

(via radarqnet)

La Sinfonía de la Ciencia, la Poesía de la Realidad (por Dawkings, Sagan y otros):

floresenelatico:

Symphony of Science - The Poetry of Reality (An Anthem for Science)

Representación espacio-temporal del mundo fantástico y del ciencia ficción. 
sciencefiction:

Time-space horror/science fiction matrix.

Representación espacio-temporal del mundo fantástico y del ciencia ficción. 

sciencefiction:

Time-space horror/science fiction matrix.

The Hobbit in under 2 minutes.

by brothersgrimandgrimy

/via @brainpicker

radarqnet:

The modern metropolis can often feel like a social archipelago – fragmented islands of social activity separated by large areas dedicated to commercial workplaces, flows of vehicles, residential sprawl or industrial sites.
These islands of high density social encounter can be mapped using emerging data from location-based networks such as Foursquare. By visualising the aggregate data produced by these social networks, we can see how social activity in a city is distributed.
In these maps, activity on the Foursquare network is aggregated onto a grid of ‘walkable’ cells (each one 400×400 meters in size) represented by dots. The size of each dot corresponds to the level of activity in that cell. By this process we can see social centers emerge in each city.
Excerpt from archipelago by urbagram.net
/via:global-culture

radarqnet:

The modern metropolis can often feel like a social archipelago – fragmented islands of social activity separated by large areas dedicated to commercial workplaces, flows of vehicles, residential sprawl or industrial sites.

These islands of high density social encounter can be mapped using emerging data from location-based networks such as Foursquare. By visualising the aggregate data produced by these social networks, we can see how social activity in a city is distributed.

In these maps, activity on the Foursquare network is aggregated onto a grid of ‘walkable’ cells (each one 400×400 meters in size) represented by dots. The size of each dot corresponds to the level of activity in that cell. By this process we can see social centers emerge in each city.

Excerpt from archipelago by urbagram.net

/via:global-culture

(via radarqnet)

"toes dance" [look at this image and listen this song]

"toes dance" [look at this image and listen this song]

(Source: bbijoue, via benbasso)

Urban Pioneers in the 60’s: Back to the city

radarqnet:

Interesting piece in the New York Times. It tells the story of people settling in New York in the late 60’s when cities were considered to be dying. The article nicely illustrates the life cycle of urban environments and how pioneers are needed to trigger gentrification.”

/via:citybreaths

(via radarqnet)

Steve Duncan, Urban Underground Explorer

Steve Duncan explores the vast underground drainage system… [of] New York…

/vía @urbain_ (URBAIN trop URBAIN)

"el latir de Nueva York":

loverules:

THE BEAT OF NEW YORK (by tim hahne)

(via cali75)

Urban Pioneers in the 60’s: Back to the city

About:

a map made by walking // un papa creado al caminar [por @ramiroaznar]

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