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Los jueces hablan por sus fallos
jockohomoremix:

African migrants on the shore of Djibouti City raised their phones to try to capture an inexpensive signal from neighboring Somalia— a tenous link to relatives abroad. Feb. 26, 2013. World Press Photo of The Year, John Stanmeyer h/t NYTimes Lens.

jockohomoremix:

African migrants on the shore of Djibouti City raised their phones to try to capture an inexpensive signal from neighboring Somalia— a tenous link to relatives abroad. Feb. 26, 2013. World Press Photo of The Year, John Stanmeyer h/t NYTimes Lens.

2 months ago
19 notes
tan idiota que es extremadamente gracioso

tan idiota que es extremadamente gracioso

(via porcelainstones)

3 months ago
2,467 notes
jockohomoremix:

Goodbye Cameras - “In the same way that the transition from film to digital is now taken for granted, the shift from cameras to networked devices with lenses should be obvious. While we’ve long obsessed over the size of the film and image sensors, today we mainly view photos on networked screens—often tiny ones, regardless of how the image was captured—and networked photography provides access to forms of data that go beyond pixels. This information, like location, weather, or even radiation levels, can transform an otherwise innocuous photo of an empty field near Fukushima into an entirely different object. If you begin considering emerging self-metrics that measure, for example, your routes through cities, fitness level, social status, and state of mind (think Foursquare, Nike , Facebook, and Twitter), you realize that there is a compelling universe of information waiting to be pinned to the back of each image. Once you start thinking of a photograph in those holistic terms, the data quality of stand-alone cameras, no matter how vast their bounty of pixels, seems strangely impoverished. They no longer capture the whole picture.”

jockohomoremix:

Goodbye Cameras - “In the same way that the transition from film to digital is now taken for granted, the shift from cameras to networked devices with lenses should be obvious. While we’ve long obsessed over the size of the film and image sensors, today we mainly view photos on networked screens—often tiny ones, regardless of how the image was captured—and networked photography provides access to forms of data that go beyond pixels. This information, like location, weather, or even radiation levels, can transform an otherwise innocuous photo of an empty field near Fukushima into an entirely different object. If you begin considering emerging self-metrics that measure, for example, your routes through cities, fitness level, social status, and state of mind (think Foursquare, Nike , Facebook, and Twitter), you realize that there is a compelling universe of information waiting to be pinned to the back of each image. Once you start thinking of a photograph in those holistic terms, the data quality of stand-alone cameras, no matter how vast their bounty of pixels, seems strangely impoverished. They no longer capture the whole picture.”

3 months ago
20 notes
stopxbreathin:

Mogwai were incredible, my ears took a right battering #mogwai #cambridge #cambridgejunction

stopxbreathin:

Mogwai were incredible, my ears took a right battering #mogwai #cambridge #cambridgejunction

3 months ago
8 notes