A lovely little script from Nat to create a nice montage of images. It works by progressively enhancing a regular series of images in the markup.
A short story by Ian McDonald set in the same universe as his new novel Luna: New Moon.
A short profile of Michael Moorcock’s Elric series (though, for me, Jerry Cornelius is the champion that remains eternal in my memory).
We’re going back to the moon. With a robot. So we can take sublunarean samples.
You can help fund it on Kickstarter.
Rhea and Titan, as seen by Cassini.
A warm-hearted short story about a moonshot. By Tom Hanks.
James re-imagines the Barbican as an airship drifting free of central London.
A handy walkthrough of using icon fonts. The examples here use the excellent IcoMoon service
Best. Chrome extension. EVER!
Paul’s Chrome extension replaces every instance of “the cloud” with “the moon” (something I do in my head anyway).
It’s forked from an extension that replaces every instance of “the cloud” with “the clown.”
Oh, and Ben has written a version for Safari …forked from code that converts every instance of “the cloud” to “my butt.”
Gorgeous colour-processed images from NASA probes. I could stare at the fountains of Enceladus all day.
This is a great free service for generating small subsetted icon fonts. Launch the app and have a play around — you can choose from the icons provided or you can import your own SVG shapes.
Nice touch: you can get the resulting font (mapped to your choice of unicode characters) base-64 encoded for your stylesheet.
Samantha does an excellent job of explaining how useful style tiles can be for visual design and iteration.
Samantha put together this handy one-page site to explain Style Tiles as part of her South by Southwest presentation.
Moo and Lanyrd sitting in a tree, helping promote my SXSW panel. Excellent!
A masterplan for the moon as a global cemetery. Launch the ashes of your loved ones to the moon (leaving the buckyball container in lunarstationary orbit). Given enough ashes and enough buckyballs, the result is a fertile surface and a atmosphere-trapping layer of fullerine. Terraforming via recycled humans.
Or, if that’s too long-term for you, you can buy a scale-model moon jewel.
This blog by the visual effects supervisor on Moon is packed full of wonderfully geeky sci-fi movie stories.
This handy matrix shows the effect of different -webkit-font-smoothing setting on various text combinations (serif/san-serif light/dark, etc.).
The dream of SSI is of a humanity free of the constraints of the Earth. In expanding outward into space, we can not only help to preserve our present biosphere, we can also seed other independent biospheres elsewhere, ensuring the continued survival of life despite any kind of planetary disaster.
The sign up process is using the Huffduffer model. Good to see more human forms in the wild.
Celebrating the Apollo 11 anniversary with Seb's 3D lunar lander game.
Add your moonwalk to the collection.
A detailed comparison of jQuery and MooTools.
Get Creative Commons stickers at the click of a button thanks to Brian and the Moo API.
Here's a nifty little mashup from Simon: create Moo cards with book details from Amazon.
Thanks to Brian and the Moo API, you can know print your own microformats stickers.
The Evening Standard picks up the story of Silicon Roundabout: Last.fm, Dopplr, Schulze and Webb, Moo...
The latest from Moo: the MightyCard.
New from Moo—postcards. Yay!
Lobbycon: The practice of schmoozing in lobbies at expensive technology conferences, often without paying. The term is inspired by the lingo of conference names, the titles of which sometimes end with "con."
Bobbie draws up a list of UK startups to keep an eye on. Moo is here of course but so is Dopplr.
They're here! New from Moo: NoteCards. Beauteous.
Make business cards with your Flickr pics. Got a pro account? You can order a test batch of ten for free. The process of creating the cards is fun and easy. I can't wait to see the results.
Good news everyone! ClearType is turned on by default in IE7.
A wonderful commemeration of the first Apollo landing, courtesy of Google. Be sure to zoom all the way in.