Here are some people doing amazing things who are very inspiring to me right now in what I am trying to do. Thank you to them for their work, as well as for writing publicly about it!

Niklas Roy •

Through my work, I explore art, science and technology, often in the form of humorous installations and machines. I like to make as much as possible by myself, because engineering, constructing and coding is a nice way to keep learning new things. And furthermore, this hands-on DIY approach also constantly produces many ideas, which inspire projects yet to come.

Current favorite: Wasserorgel von Winnenden

Scott Garner •

I am a multidisciplinary artist working to unite technical, design and craft skills into a cohesive creative voice. Major areas of focus for me include alternative forms of engagement with technology, issues of beauty and creativity in the modern world and the future of storytelling through interactive media.

Current favorite: Reach

Ben Eater •

I’m currently creating educational videos for my YouTube channel and exploring other ways to maximize human potential through education online.

Current favorite: Build an 8-bit computer from scratch

Tim Alex Jacobs • is a collection of projects, experiments, musings and half-baked inventions perpetrated by a person known in the real world as Tim Alex Jacobs.

Current favorite: StyloCard

Michael Lynch •

I’m Michael Lynch, software developer and blogger. I used to work as a software engineer at large companies, but now I run small software businesses of my own and blog about the process.

Current favorite: TinyPilot

Hundred Rabbits •

Hundred Rabbits is exploring the planned failability of modern technology at the bounds of the hyper-connected world. We explore low-tech solutions and document our findings with the hope of building a more resilient future.

We live and work on a 10 meter vessel called pino, we have sailed around the Pacific Ocean and realized how fragile the modern-day computing stack was. Living in remote uninhabited parts of the world has offered us a playground to learn how technology degrades beyond the shores of the western world.

Current favorite: Left