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    The Helix is the first wearable with headphones on your wrist. It is designed to create a functional and simple cuff bracelet with a pair of bluetooth earphones hidden inside. This idea looks cool. It is up for funding on Kickstarter page here.
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    It’s called Solar Paper(on Kickstarter): 7.5 inches long, 3.5 wide, and .15 thin. There’s a .45-inch thick USB charging port at the top, which sticks out of your book like a bookmark that sucks in that precious sunlight. One of these panels weights 4.5 ounces and equals 2.5 watts, and you can connect more panels with magnets for more power. In good weather, two connected panels can fully juice an iPhone 6 in about two-and-a-half hours. You can use it to charge anything that connects with USB: GoPro, external batteries, Bluetooth speakers, digital cameras, and so on. Developed by solar company Yolk, the project’s raked in over $420,000, way past its modest $50K goal.
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    Industrial designer Roy Harpaz has created a vertical, egg-shaped record player called TOC. It works with a linear tracking system to capture the good old analog sound and of course allows for easy operation via remote control – but also via LED touch buttons on the front panel. Users can easily skip between tracks, thanks to a sensor that scans the tracks on each vinyl inserted.  Built with special spherical bearings, even warped records can now be played without any problem. 'TOC' is also comes with a built-in carbon fibers brush that captures dust thus stylus stays clean. It looks cool and sleek.
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    These funny portraits of cats dressed as their humans, by Swiss photographer Sebastian Magnani.
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    The TieFi, a clever Wi-Fi hotspot built into a necktie to force kids to close  to their father. A  Wi-Fi hotspot built into the tie that only extends about 10 feet from the wearer that brings the family closer.
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    Sixteen knives and one meat cleaver brought to life to perform the Bee Gee's hit 'Stayin’ Alive.'
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    The Ola is a  truly key-less, requiring only your thumb to unlock your door.   Coming in mortise lock or standard latch bolt configurations, the unit runs on four AA batteries with a backup, which can last for two years of use.  With  Bluetooth 4.0 connectivity, you can schedule temporary keys for visitors or guests via a smartphone app;  Ola is funding on  Kickstarter, which is due to be shipped in March 2016.
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    The HidrateMe Smart Water Bottle  is a 24 oz. - 710 ml. made out of BPA free Tritan plastic. It's dishwasher safe. The sensor stick inside the bottle automatically tracks how much you drink throughout the day. A smart water bottle tracking your H2O intake via a smartphone app.
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    "The inspiration for this project was the Doof Warrior’s flamethrower guitar from Mad Max. Nothing says rock-n-roll more than actual fire entwined with your tunes! This guy was completely ridiculously over the top and I loved it! The the entire movie he only cared about one thing, playing his music and spraying his fire. Even when people were having fist fights literally on top of him, he just wanted his guitar back.  "
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    A programmed Motoman-MH24 industrial robot VS five time world record holder,  samurai master Machii Isao.
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    Professional nomad Foster Huntington is creating  a building treehouse project in Skamania County, Washington in the Columbia River Gorge. Their primary endeavor was a multi-platform tree house, but also included a skate bowl and a wood fired soaking tub as well. The Cinder Cone is Foster Huntington’s short film that documents this year-long process of building his dream home with this community of tight knit friends. Throughout the process, Huntington documented the construction in thousands of photos and sketches, which will be released as a part-instructional book on Kickstarter.
    "My name is Foster Huntington, you may have seen my projects The Burning House, the vanlife #tag or the photobook Home Is Where You Park it. Last spring, I started working on a treehouse and skate bowl in the Columbia Gorge with a group of friends. Inspired by the people and places I’d seen during my time on the road as well as childhood dream of building a Treehouse, we started planning in February.  After months of preparation, we started building in June and kept going through fall and into the winter. Friends old and new stopped by to work and stay on the property. Some of us worked as carpenters professionally, others learned on the go. Over the course of build, I took thousands of photos and kept sketches, models and notes from the design process.   "
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    Outties, a pair of jeans inspired by the filmBack to the Future Part II, is funding on Kickstarter .
    "Background: Marty and Doc travel Back to the Future and arrive less than five months from now on October 21st 2015. Somewhere between self-lacing shoes and hoverboards, Doc tells Marty to “pull out his pants pockets” because “in the future all the kids wear their pants inside out”.
     “Why is nobody making inside out pants?” inventor Ross O’Mullane asked himself while watching Back to the Future part II over the Christmas holidays. “It started as a joke” confesses the inventor “then I started researching it, and when I realised nobody was doing it, I started working on a design.” It took five months for Ross to bring the idea from brain wave to final prototype
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    Nineteen-year-old NYU students Szymon Pawica and Mikus Kannenieks have launched a project on Kickstarter touting the world’s first square travel mug.
    "Black stainless steel insulation keeps your drink hot or cold for hours.  The sealed twisting mechanism makes it leak-proof and the rounded inside allows for easy cleaning.  It is made of food-safe, BPA-free materials."
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    Paris-based entrepreneur Guillaume Rolland has invented the “SensorWake,” the world’s first scented alarm clock that will wake you up using smell instead of sound.  Currently it is funding on Kickstarter.
    "Choose from a wide assortment of scents, like coffee, croissants, the ocean, or even the smell of money. Setting your Sensorwake is as easy as setting your espresso machine, and changing out the scents is even faster. All this is brought to you by Guillaume Rolland, an 18-year-old French entrepreneur with a vision of making everyone wake up happy!
    Even Google recognizes SensorWake’s potential, awarding it as one of the top 15 inventions “that can change the world” at the 2014 Google Science Fair
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    The IKAWA, a home coffee bean roaster that is currently being funded on Kickstarter.  The digital roaster is then controlled through an accompanying app for iOS or Android, where the user can control everything from a roasting time of between 3 – 10 minutes, temperature, and even the air flow to unlock the full aromas of the bean.  The user can also choose from a bevy of preset roasting recipes, following the progress of the roast through a procession of real-time graphs and stats.
    "Then if you’re feeling adventurous, adjust recipe to create your own perfect roast: change roast duration, temperature and even the air flow with your smartphone or tablet to open up a world of flavours.   "
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    This funny project by Pablo Garcia uses Trompe-l'œil optical illusion effect to add visual symbols to your selfie-stick photography:
    "To reduce vainglory and self-importance, victorious Generals in Ancient Rome would receive Memento Mori: a constant reminder of the fleeting nature of celebrity and acclaim, and that “Thou art mortal.”
    Derided as “solipsistick” and the epitome of narcissism, perhaps the Selfie Stick needs an accessory to rein in runaway vainglory. Or maybe just a way to add emoji to your selfies.
    Using principles of anamorphosis, or obliquely distorted perspective, the printed graphics are applied to the selfie stick. The smartphone camera is the only vantage point capable of decoding the image, inserting a graphic into your selfie. Perhaps it’s a sober reminder of your mortality in the midst of your vainglory, or simply a pile of poop with eyes."
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    The Trilobite Plushie by the Paleontological Research Institution in Ithaca, New York is a cuddly stuffed replica of Greenops boothi, a trilobite that lived 380 million years ago. You can order it via a Kickstarter campaign to help fund PRI and its national outreach program.
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    The Boozie is a seemingly normal looking hoodie that has two hidden flasks in the back of the hood, each with its own drawstring straw. The bladders hold 20 ounces of liquid, in total, and are reinforced so you don’t have to worry about a leak.  $95 will get you one if they meet their $50,000 funding goal.
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    No glue. No cables. No steel reinforcements. British artist Steve Messam has installed a weight-bearing bridge across a stream in the UK's Lake District using about 22,000 sheets of bright red paper (+ slideshow). It’s called PaperBridge, commissioned by the Lakes Culture tourism organisation.  First, an arched plywood form was placed between the two supports, enabling the blocks to be stacked in position across the river. A 1.5-degree wedge was placed between each block and the final wedge was hammered into the apex to create the correct compression along the bottom edge, before the wooden former was removed. The bridge is held in place entirely by compression; no glue or other fixings are used. As you can see, the finished product—which will be removed and recycled after today—is more than strong enough to support its own weight. And the weight of at least a couple rubber booted-humans, dogs, and children, too. More pics after more.
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    Inspired by 3D printers, the idea came from a gang of entrepreneurs after working at California Polytechnic State University. This unique process of creating fabric from scratch is called electrospinning, "an electrospinning process to convert liquid solutions into solid fibers which are then deposited onto a 3D mold. We call this process Field Guided Fabrication, or FGF. Essentially, an internal electric field inside of the machine's chamber guides fibers onto a 3D shape, where they bond together."  Currently, the Electroloom has crafted tank tops, skirts, and hats, but you can seemingly make anything you design.
    "What it is
     The Electroloom Developer Kit is a tool for designing and manufacturing custom 3D fabrics. When interacting with our machine, there is no need for thread, needles, or sewing. Instead, our users need only some simple CAD skills to design their patterns, and the Electroloom does the rest.
    Behind the scenes, our technology reduces the traditional textile manufacturing process into a single step. Instead of sending raw material through factories where it undergoes numerous processing steps to create a traditional textile, we are able to directly convert raw material to finished good
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    The Electroloom, currently is funding on the Kickstarter, here.
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