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19 Mar, 2018
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Kagerou is a Japanese horror experience for Minecraft: Bedrock Edition. All Japanese texts have been translated to English, so it’s perfectly playable for anyone who likes horror maps. This is definitely one of the...
9 Apr, 2018
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SG Volcano Run v2 is the remake of the original SG Volcano Run. In this remake the size of the arena has been increased and there are also power-ups which you can pick up...
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The Rift is a custom made command block boss fight. The boss is basically a zombie, but unlike normal ones. This zombie is way stronger and can carry out multiple different attacks. Everything is...
4 Apr, 2018
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The Cellar is the first part of the Slendrina horror map series which is based on a mobile game with the same name. This particular horror adventure takes you on a scary journey in...
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We often examine a painting with transmitted visible light and infrared radiation. In particular, Transmitted Infrared photography () is part of the Technical Photography documentation and allows to detect underdrawing and pentimenti. It is a very effective imaging method since pigments become even more transparent than in the usual photography method.
So, we are releasing a new Pigments Checker with a translucent support,such that of a canvas painting. Now you can use Pigments Checker to practice also those useful and effective imaging methods implying transmitted radiation. With Pigments Checker v.5 you can now practice Transmitted Infrared photography () which is part of the Technical Photography documentation and allows to detect underdrawing and pentimenti . It is a very effective imaging method since pigments become even more transparent than in the usual photography method.This method is useful for art on translucent supports, such as paintings on canvas, drawings on paper and historical documents and manuscripts. The lamp providing radiation should face the back of the painting while the camera focus on the front. The lamp should be shielded so that only the radiation through the canvas can reach the camera. Any other source of radiation in the examination room should be turned off to avoid diffused light (actually diffused infrared).
often provides better images compared to for detecting underdrawing, underpainting, pentimenti, or just the actual build-up technique of the painter to shape of the figures. is so powerful in particular for white pigments, such as lead white and titanium white , the most common in the art, very important white pigments in art, are the most used, respectively, before and after about 1920′. These pigments reflect a lot of the incoming infrared and, consequently, their hiding power is barely affected by infrared coming from the front. They will just reflect most of the and they will not produce contrast between the ground and the underdrawing. When the infrared radiation comes from the back (transmission), the infrared can penetrate the paint and the underdrawing becomes apparent in the resulted image.
Time Magazine put Donald Trump on its cover last year. The Forward’s Jake Romm called the cover shot a covert act of political subversion. It became the most-read article in the history of our digital publication. A year later, his analysis rings even truer than ever.
Time Magazine’s annual “Person of the Year” announcement is, year after year, grossly misunderstood. Time Magazine is clear on its sole criterion – “the person who had the greatest influence, for better or worse, on the events of the year” –yet, do a simple search on Twitter and you will find countless people who seem to think that the “Person of the Year” selection is tantamount to an endorsement. Previous winners have included Joseph Stalin (1939, 1942), Ayatollah Khomeini (1979), Adolf Hitler (1938), and other figures who I think it is safe to assume the Time staff does not endorse.
This year, it should come as no surprise that President-elect Donald Trump was chosen to grace the cover of Time’s annual issue (shot by Jewish photographer Nadav Kander ). “For better or worse,” Trump, during his campaign and now after his election, has certainly been among the greatest influences on the events of the year. For clues as to how Time feels about that question — is it “for better or worse?” — we can look to the image chosen for the cover of the issue. The decisions that Time made regarding how to photograph Trump reveal a layered, nuanced field of references that place the image among, in this viewer’s opinion, the magazine’s greatest covers.
In order to deconstruct the image, let’s focus on three key elements (leaving aside the placement of the ‘M’ in ‘Time’ that makes it look like Trump has red horns): the color, the pose, and the chair:
Notice how the colors appear slightly washed out, slightly muted, soft. The palette creates what we might call a vintage effect. The image’s sharpness and detail reveal the contemporaneity of the picture, but the color suggests an older type of film, namely, Kodachrome. Kodachrome , the recently discontinued film produced by Kodak, was designed to create accurate color reproduction in the early 1900’s. It was immensely popular between the late 30’s and 70s, and its distinctive look defines our common visual concept of nostalgia.
By reproducing a Kodachrome color palette, the Time cover makes us reimagine the cover as if it were an image from the era of Kodachrome’s mass popularity. (Where your mind goes when thinking about leaders from the era of World War Two , segregation, and the Cold War era is up to you.) This visual-temporal shift in a sense mirrors a lot of the drives that fueled Trump’s rise. Trump ran a campaign based on regressive policies and attitudes —anti-environmental protection, anti-abortion, pro-coal, etc. This election was not just about regressive policy choices, but also about traditional values (defined primarily by the Christian right), about nostalgia for American greatness and security, about nostalgia for a pre-globalized world.
Are people more stressed or are they just finding more time to relax? Consumer spending for the top 10 self-care mobile apps is up 40 percent year over year for Q1 2018. For the quarter, We’re looking at approximately
on the App Store and Google Play, according to
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estimates. Self-care apps are used for meditation, mindfulness, relaxation and mental/emotional healing. New installs of these apps are also up, to the tune of 36% YOY .
, which won Apple’s much sought after App of the Year award in 2017, and Headspace are the two big money makers in this space. Together, they created about 88% of Q1 2018 revenue among these 10 apps. Calm specifically has seen massive MAU growth, up 81% YOY . In comparison, Headspace grew MAU 26% during the same timeframe. This type of growth for Calm likely piqued investor interest, recently landing the company $25 million in new funding .Calm specifically has seen massive MAU growth, up 81% YOY
After receiving the award from Apple, its U.S. download rank rose 222 spots, from #281 to #59 overall. As you can see below, it’s overall U.S. grossing rank has been growing consistently over the past 365 days. If we zoom into the
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, Calm’s grossing rank almost never drops out of the top 10.
Calm and Headspace both sell subscriptions rather than individual purchases. The subscriptions unlock guided tailored meditation sessions. Depending on the user’s commitment and how often they want to be billed, subscriptions for Calm range from $9.99 - $59.99. Headspace is similar but it has the option to pay a one-time $399.99 fee which unlocks the product for life.
Calm lets users try the app for free for 7 days and Headspace does the same for 10 days. Looking at 14 day user retention for U.S. users, both apps retain about 7% of new downloads past that point, leading us to infer about 7% of all installs end up becoming paying customers at least for a month .7% of all installs end up becoming paying customers at least for a month
CHANTECAILLE SKINCARE IS FREE OF:
Phthalates, Sulphates, Detergents, Mineral Oil, Petrolatum, Palm Oil, Synthetic Colors, Synthetic Fragrances and GMOs.
We are Cruelty Free.