Ealo concept car wants to live on, artificially

Designed by Sang-Jun Lee, Kyung-Kuk Kim and Seoung-Bin Lee, the EALO concept car is a futuristic vehicle created for the 2011 Michelin Challenge Design. Designers built the EALO on the thought and concept of what an organism might look like, if it was allowed to evolve in an urban environment. Well, turns out the organism will look quite much like a car, the EALO in this case. The car has been designed to be light, flexible and strong.

Via: YankoDesign

Man goes to lava-spitting volcanoes, asks them to ‘say cheese’

A lava-spitting volcano is generally considered by us humans as a safe cue to get our butts up and run. On the other hand, when you happen to be superhuman or photographer Skarphedinn Thrainsson, these lava spitting volcanoes are the place you want to be. The photographer captures images of these volcanoes, sometimes too close to the danger but as the images will tell you, they are a reward unto themselves. What we haven’t been able to figure out yet, is where he keeps the wheelbarrow holding his giant brass balls.

Via: DailyMail

Be mesmerized by the beauty of the Black Falcon

Falcon Motorcycles has come out with its latest creation, the Black Falcon, which you see here in all its magnificence and glory. The motorcycle commands 75hp, to go all the way to the top speed of 140mph. Falcon ensured the motorcycle would be built close to perfection, re-engineering and making every piece. They even made two fuel tanks for the motorcycle; one for the road, and a smaller one gallon tank for racing.

Via: Autoblog

40 mini books placed inside a book for a Kindle doppleganger

What would the Kindle have been if something like that existed in the time of Charles Dickens? Well, a book carved to hold 40 mini books, of course. Rachel Walsh created this book for the hypothetical situation where someone had to explain a Kindle to Charles Dickens. The project took 35 hours over five days, and includes some of Dickens novels, his favorite books, and some favorites of Rachel.

Via: GammaSquad, Crackajack

House made from deconstructed Boeing 747

David Hertz Architects Inc made use of deconstructed wings from a Boeing 747 to create this unique wing house on the Malibu beach. The residence makes use of both main wings and two stabilizers from the tail section, while the art studio building makes use of a 50-foot long section of upper fuselage as the roof. Front of the fuselage and the upper first class cabin deck have found a job as the roof of the guest house.