COFFEE LOVERS —> www.GroundToGrounds.com
I’ve been shooting a huge documentary project about coffee culture over the past few months, and recently launched a webstore offering coffee from the incredible folks I’ve been shooting portraits of. Would love it if you stopped by and checked it out! I think it’s a pretty cool project, and it’s been rad meeting so many incredibly passionate and talented folks!
Cheers, and thanks for your support in getting this small business off the ground!
You can buy some coffee and look at some photographs here —>
www.GroundToGrounds.com —> YAY!
Gustavo Cerati, one of Latin America’s most celebrated musicians, considered Argentina’s most legendary rock star, died on Thursday from respiratory problems, his family said in a message on his official Facebook page. He was 55.
Cerati had been in a coma since 2010, after suffering from a stroke following a solo concert in Caracas, Venezuela.
While in a coma, Cerati was named a “Distinguished Citizen” by the city of Buenos Aires, his birthplace. Numerous highly-respected musicians, including Argentina’s Fito Paez, Colombian Shakira, Uruguayan Jorge Drexler and Mexican band Café Tacvba, paid tribute to Cerati during this time.
I-105 at I-405 / Los Angeles, June 1, 1994, by John Humble.
Altaeros Energies' Buoyant Wind Turbine (BAT) Floats in the Sky
The Buoyant Wind Turbine (BAT) is designed to take advantage of high altitude winds, which are often five times greater than those found at typical wind turbine heights. Composed of an inflatable helium shell with stabilizing fins and turbine in the middle, the BAT also has the advantage of being quickly deployable, making it a potential power source for remote areas and emergency zones. The BAT, which would float about 1,000 ft. above the landscape, also addresses the noise and aesthetic concerns commonly lobbed at wind turbines. A strong cable tethers the turbine to the ground and also acts as the conduit through which electricity flows.