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robertogreco : sea   5

BLDGBLOG: Servers at Sea
"I have to assume, then, that we're moving ever closer to true deep-water city-states – only they won't be libertarian ocean-going homesteads, after all, they'll be distributed networks of supercomputing villages afloat on, and drawing power from, the tides."
google  energy  sea  infrastructure  design  computing  architecture  archigram  servers  power 
september 2008 by robertogreco
Conceptual Trends and Current Topics - Chips of Broken Glass
"Now chips of broken glass is a sub category in the long tail. It is an activity tracked by the One Machine. In the goodness of time, the web will embrace even the smallest thing we give our attention to. If chips of broken glass don't escape the web's ga
seaglass  glass  kevinkelly  community  culture  information  knowledge  onemachine  online  web  communication  search  social  sea  learning  passion 
july 2008 by robertogreco
PingMag - The Tokyo-based magazine about “Design and Making Things” » Archive » Corey Fishes: Adventures On The High Seas
"Photographer Corey Arnold is based in Portland, Oregon - but every couple of months, he is drawn to the high seas. Actually, he works as a tough fisherman off the shores of Alaska or on the icy waters of the Barents Sea."
photography  fishing  food  oceans  sea  animals  work  pingmag 
february 2008 by robertogreco
Subtopia: Floating Prisons, and Other Miniature Prefabricated Islands of Carceral Territoriality
"The deeper I get into it, the more I realize an entire book could probably be written about the subject of floating prisons -– and who knows, maybe in another dream one day I’ll write it... but for now, let’s just settle for a quick and dirty Googl
activism  architecture  psychogeography  politics  prisons  colonialism  culture  transportation  water  shipping  ships  history  government  sea  borders  boats  landscape  economics  islands  justice  chile  esmeralda  military  future  ocean  discipline  floating 
january 2008 by robertogreco
When is a fish not a fish? When it's a jelly! |
"Black jellyfish usually live deep in the sea. But every five to eight years, they rise to the surface where they can be seen by humans."
jellies  jellyfish  oceans  sea  biology  marine  life  science  animals  glvo 
september 2007 by robertogreco

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