Monday, October 31, 2016

Link Round-Up: October 31, 2016

Adult Beverages to Pair with Your Halloween Candy

The Buffy episodes you should watch this Halloween

Cheese Slope Mosaics: how to arrange not-quite-triangular LEGO pieces into impressive patterns, projects, scenes, and everything under the sun.

Ellimacs SFX has released a gruesome zombie Halloween special effects tutorial on how to make it look like your guts and intestines are ripped out for everyone to see. The full tutorial is available to view on the Ellimacs SFX website.

Find out if your House or Neighborhood Is Haunted with the Housecreep Website. Housecreep was started by brothers Albert and Robert Armieri when they found the bedbug registries to be seriously lacking information about other scary things that come with real estate. Namely, they thought people might want to know about murders, alleged hauntings, nearby gravesites, and other potential issues for the frightened and superstitious.

High Tech Pumpkins - Wired brings you a entries from the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory's pumpkin carving contest. Aaron Yazzie has posted more NASA pumpkin pics at Twitter.

Holy smokes Google Arts & Culture is amazing. You can virtually explore museums.

In a mind-blowing timelapse video, German artist Stefan Pabst creates a 3D optical illusion drawing of a creepy clown from the annual Halloween Horror Nights event at Universal Studios.
Most Shocking Moments of 21st Century Horror

The most terrifying horror shorts you can watch online

NASA Absolutely Killed the Halloween Pumpkin Carving Competition

Nightmare Machine uses a deep-learning algorithm to create Artificial Intelligence-powered "nightmares" from ordinary photographs, and it needs your votes to hone its edge: Scary or Not?
A selection of the spookiest places and scariest faces are being posted on Instagram and Twitter. Nightmare Machine's algorithm was created by Pinar Yanardag, Manuel Cebrian, and Iyad Rahwan.

The Original Emoji Set Has Been Added to The Museum of Modern Art’s Collection: "We are thrilled to announce the addition of NTT DOCOMO’s original set of 176 emoji to the MoMA collection. Developed under the supervision of Shigetaka Kurita and released for cell phones in 1999, these 12 x 12 pixel humble masterpieces of design planted the seeds for the explosive growth of a new visual language."

Stranger Things gets the Funko treatment!


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