Primus - John the Fisherman
Gift of Dreams - Mandroid
RAY PIZZI “Ode to a Toad” Original Recording (Espressivo cd) Bassoon & Flute
Jodey Kendrick - Heels
Two years ago, BioVisions and Xvivo set out to upgrade their animations by capturing some of the messy complexity of protein movements. They wanted to cram a virtual cell with proteins at a more realistic density, and then have them jitter and collide
In this movie, we enter a neuron by diving through a channel on its surface. Once inside, we’re instantly surrounded by a swarm of molecules. We push through the crowd until we reach a proteasome, a barrel-shaped molecule that shreds damaged proteins so their components can be used to make new proteins.
Once more we see a vesicle being hauled by kinesin. But in this version, the kinesin doesn’t look like a molecule out for a stroll. Its movements are barely constrained randomness.
Every now and then, a tiny molecule loaded with fuel binds to one of the kinesin “feet.” It delivers a jolt of energy, causing that foot to leap off the molecular cable and flail wildly, pulling hard on the foot that’s still anchored. Eventually, the gyrating foot stumbles into contact again with the cable, locking on once more — and advancing the vesicle a tiny step forward.
This updated movie offers a better way to picture our most intricate inner workings. For one thing, it helps us to understand why we become sick. A number of diseases, such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s, are caused when defective proteins clamp onto other proteins, creating toxic clumps.
Wow! New Biovisions animation does a great job of representing the crowdedness of the cell and realistic molecular dynamics. Most animations portray events as directed.
Jodey Kendrick - Indus Silver Club
13 track album
The Gaslamp Killer - Nissim (with Amir Yaghmai)
Khidja - Mustafa (Timothy J Fairplay Remix)
Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira (previously) recently completed work on his largest installation to date titled Transarquitetônica at Museu de Arte Contemporânea da Universidade in São Paulo. As with much of his earlier sculptural and installation work the enormous piece is built from tapumes, a kind of temporary siding made from inexpensive wood that is commonly used to obscure construction sites. Oliveira uses the repurposed wood pieces as a skin nailed to an organic framework that looks intentionally like a large root system. Because the space provided by the museum was so immense, the artist expanded the installation into a fully immersive environment where viewers are welcome to enter the artwork and explore the cavernous interior. Transarquitetônica will be on view through the end of November this year, and you can watch the video above by Crane TV to hear Oliveira discuss its creation.
Q:Britain just straight-up voted for an openly racist party in the European elections :-(
Yeah, all you European assholes who write in all the time about how much more enlightened your asses are need to check yourselfs.
The majority of Britain didn’t vote at all.
Kerrier District - Let’s Dance and Freak
Groove Chronicles - Stone Cold