new advertising


April 22nd, 2015 No comments






Callum & Cousins

Callum and cousins, Eugene, OR.



Pacific Crest Trail

Pacific Crest Trail




Hipster music virtuoso Sufjan Stevens has taken much out of the complexity of his early work, which made everyone buy a banjo and increased sales of the forgotten instrument. The new songs remind me of the way Elliott Smith used to sing. Not the singing exactly but how it is dramatised.






Well, my siblings and I were raised like tenants, to be honest. There was a total absence of intimacy in my family, though there was still a great deal of camaraderie among the kids. Things were set up almost like a business, and it had to be managed that way because we were really poor, and there were a lot of mouths to feed. My dad and stepmom never had real, consistent careers. They were just always making ends meet. There were rules and regulations and chores, but very little time for casual enjoyment of each other’s company. I don’t know if that sort of ideological approach to parenting was intentional, but it’s a little ironic that my closest fatherly companion is Lowell, a man who has no blood relation.

Excerpt from Pitchfork interview with Sufjan Stevens by Yan Dombal



The Asshole Factory

April 22nd, 2015 No comments



The Asshole Factory



Never change a winning team.



Categories: new advertising, shared, social


April 22nd, 2015 No comments



R8 Pacio Riversi

r8 Pacio Riversi



Have listen to
James Joint.















R8 Pacio Riversi

Extra vigilance

April 21st, 2015 No comments




Extra vigilance

Chimps are exceptionally cautious when they cross the busy road in Uganda’s Kibale National Park. Ninety-two per cent of them looked right, left, or both ways before or during crossing, and 57 per cent ran across – showing that they knew the value of reaching the other side as quickly as possible.

Read the complete scientific report in the American Journal of Primatology.





Read in full.



Low self-esteem

April 20th, 2015 No comments



Low Self-Esteem via The New Yorker

The New Yorker



During puberty one may allow oneself irritation as a living reproach to self-esteem. So be it. You are pushed into the water with the approach of puberty and exposed to a great experiment that is not of your choosing.

Was Holden Caulfield suffering from low self-esteem? No, he was tuned in self-conception and had a sharp mind of great clarity.

I prefer self-conception over self-esteem. It goes without saying, is self evident, comes natural and generates itself without a thought. You need not bother, its automatic. I favour laziness over business.




Since 2006, when for the fifth time, I tossed a small fortune, this time with the buy of real estate into the Berlin river Spee. A million Euro credit and six years later, my self-esteem still must regenerate. My self-conception is not affected. In the contrary, I know what to think of myself and worse, what to think of others.



“Procures for cash, as much as you can, no matter how”

Thomas Meinecke, excerpt from the “Sprengreiter-Poem”.



The web allows us to work at a pace we find fitting, even when we are slow. It’s a slow internet. I don’t come from the web but from hypertext. A technology that enables the web’s world wide spread. Hypertext holds skittischness and loss of context to its effect. It fragmented before fragmentation took place in the physical world. It’s visualisation resembles animations we have come to know from popular science classes. A sparkling diffusion of neurotransmitters when impulses pass the synapses by way of association.

Motivation is not social its shaped of capitalistic origin and upbringing. A paradox. Yet the commercial use of the web protects us from accusations of acting selfish and in vain. The author with a blog is less dirty since she promotes sales for her book. With western coinage it is considered noble and its imitation is recommended.

All falls into place if everyone looks after themselves.



Spokesperson of the German web is back with disillusionment and support for ideas that do

April 18th, 2015 No comments

“What must be done for the internet to develop into a valid and valued culture technology?”

Peter Kruse, known as speaker for the German language web (Source).



You may refer to your web activity, your blog perhaps, as your web presence. Alas, the web is no presence media. Even the thought of being able to buy presence is absurd – no one could afford it with the depth and extend of the platform. On the web its all about resonance. The formula for success, “the more persistent, so much the better” won’t work. Instead try, “the more activating, so much the better”.

Peter Kruse, the spokesperson of the German language web has been absent for quite some time. Now an interview appeared in the current issue of brandeins, the German economy magazine. Kruse comes to the aid of ideas that do, coined by Gareth Kay:




“It’s not what we do,
it’s what people do with what we do.”



How could we?

April 17th, 2015 No comments

Via This isn’t happiness™



Categories: new advertising, shared

“Chewy, we are home!”

April 16th, 2015 No comments




Chewbacca Wookiee



The Force Awakens Official Teaser #2



German world class ad

April 15th, 2015 No comments



Sarina Radomski

Sarina Radomski



The sensation of normality



“Sorry, my little pouting roast”. (nickname: Schmollbraten).


Ford Fiesta, text messaging system
Blue Hive, Düsseldorf
Erste Liebe Film, Hamburg
Cadmo Quintero



Four unread messages

April 13th, 2015 No comments



four unread messages

Four unread messages



  1. SAP and German Telekom, commissioned to define a standard for Industry 4.0, an initiative by the German government, marks the opposite of a solid decision. Both businesses have made a name for themselves with proprietary software. The web as we know it, owes much of its dynamic development to open source and the acceptance of a standard of usability defined by user behavior accepting such usability.
  2. Can algorithms do the math?
  3. End all sedate, self-indulgent twaddle, all eyes on usability.
  4. Knowledge transfer is broken.