I love a bit of motorized home automation, and I know a lot of SlashGear readers feel the same way, so if your tastes lean to the traditional (and by traditional I'm talking reproduction tapestries) then Draper's Fine Art for Flatscreens might suit. Part of the company's 'Conceal Reveal' range of remote-control screen covers, Draper has got together with Fine Art Tapestries - who are apparently "the largest tapestry weaver in the world", and who am I to argue - to offer forty different classic and not-so-classic reproductions to hide your flatscreen TV with.
If you're just itching to get your art out there and on some kind of a product, these little Alba Make Art Clocks are a nice chance. Plus for those without artistic ability you can pick up unique looking clocks without having any artistic skill.
They had already released the clocks with art already on them, but suddenly decided to give other artists a shot. This seems to be a limited release since there are only 25 of the plain white clocks that will be released so you'll have to get to them quick.
Samsung have announced a collaboration with The Thomas Kinkade Company, where the manufacturers high-definition displays will be used for large-scale digital photo frames. Unlike the seven-inch screen flicking through holiday snaps on your desk, the Digital Masterworks Art-TV prototype used a 46-inch 1080p LCD with a 40GB hard-drive. Rather than the traditional plastic or speaker bezel, the panel is surrounded by a Thomas Kinkade picture frame.
Many have heard about the Figureprints that you can enter a chance to win the opportunity to buy a figurine of your favorite WoW character. However, the odds of getting one seem so slim that it might be best to look for an alternative way to turn your character into art.
Designer Jean Louis Frechin showed off these "chronopictographic" digital photo frames at the recent International Milan furniture show. Called Wapix YJMM, the pair are connected by a short-range wireless link. Transient images are passed between the two displays, with the distance between each unit altering the speed at which it travels.
The screen stats are as follows: they are 1080p LCD panels, they come in 46 or 52 inch sizes, and they have a 100MHz refresh rate, HDMI ports, and a color changing logo on the TV. They also come with two remotes, a small pebble-shaped one that does the basics of changing channels and upping the volume, the second is a larger backlit one that controls everything, hence-forth referred to as the Uber-mote.
First of all, I was told I should preface this article with the fact that SlashGear does not condone piracy or any other illegal acts. Now that’s out of the way, let’s get to the real meat of this story. The Pirate Bay is being sued by the IFPI, which is basically the international version of the RIAA, for 1.6 million Euros.