Nerd Arts » 2006 » December

Nerd Arts

Nerdcore News

Archive for December, 2006

Navigate the Web while playing a video game


Wednesday, December 20th, 2006

At Playbe’s Playce you can browse the internet while playing video games. Everytime you kill something it opens up more links in the right hand side. Super fun!

link

Nerdcore Rising Documentary Trailer


Wednesday, December 20th, 2006

Another nerdcore documentary with mc frontalot. Ytcracker still pwns all y’all.

Nerdcore 4 Life documentary trailer


Wednesday, December 20th, 2006


Wednesday, December 20th, 2006

World Domination battle is a flash game where you can play whatever leader of the world you wish and kill each other.

link

Math Jokes


Wednesday, December 20th, 2006

pie and e go on a date. math jokes ensue:)

Shaolin Rabbit Flash animation


Sunday, December 17th, 2006

A great flash animation of a shaolin rabbit.

  • Link
  • New human anatomy scanner


    Sunday, December 17th, 2006

    These are images from the Siemens 64 slice CT scanner. It’s the world’s first CT scanner able to take 192 images per second. It’s able to peer inside your body. I feel bad for al the medical illustrators out there.

  • Check out a video of the scanner in Action here!
  • Ray Harryhausen, Stop-Motion Animation Master


    Sunday, December 17th, 2006

    Ray Harryhausen is a master of stop motion animation. And he made some of the great monsters of the past come to life long before CGI.

    Circuit Board Art


    Sunday, December 17th, 2006

    Theo Kamecke made this beautiful sculpture out of old circuit boards utilizing his skills as a woodworker.

  • Link
  • Turtle Submarine


    Sunday, December 17th, 2006

    David Bushnell built the first American sub called the Turtle Submarine in 1776. It’s a one-man vessel powered by a pedal-operated propeller and armed with a keg of explosives to destroy British warships anchored in New York harbor.

    Good idea, but there’s a slight problem, though:

    The Turtle’s torpedo, a keg of powder, was to be attached to an enemy ship’s hull and detonated by a time fuse. On the night of September 7, 1776, the Turtle, operated by an Army volunteer, Sergeant Ezra Lee, conducted an attack on the British ship HMS Eagle. However, the boring device that was operated from inside the oak-planked Turtle failed to penetrate the target vessel’s hull. It is likely that the wooden hull was too hard to penetrate, the boring device hit a bolt or iron brace, or the operator was too exhausted to screw in the weapon.

  • Link