Lexy Savvides makes a do-it-yourself ring light for portrait photography by using tech you probably already have.
At the site of a notorious federal penitentiary, renowned Chinese artist Ai Weiwei uses an unlikely material, 1.2 million Lego bricks, to highlight the global reality of political detainment.
Ai Weiwei creates an elaborate series of installations for display on Alcatraz, even though he's forbidden from traveling outside China and has never been to the notorious prison site.
To celebrate Halloween, Detroit Free Press writer Eric Millikin is making incredibly detailed portraits of monsters out of, what else? Something very sweet.
South African photographer Anelia Loubser tries a simple twist on the traditional head shot -- with captivating (and pretty creepy) results.
A startup debuts a camera that fits snugly onto an iPhone for a different style of picture. It's costly, but Relonch says the effect isn't possible with the iPhone's own camera.
Microscopic artwork shows off the beauty of bacteria and living cells using media such as cancer for artistic expression. And it's kind of gross, too.
This week on Crave we check out a light-based Rube Goldberg machine complete with melting ice, Godzilla gets the 8-bit treatment we have come to love, and the hit song "99 Red Balloons" is performed using red balloons. And also art made with cancer cells and bacteria...yummy! It's time for Crave!
The creators of Canviz say they've finally created what many of us have been dying to own: digital frames that support animated images like GIFs, cinemagraphs, and more. Eat your heart out, Haunted Mansion!
On today's show, we discuss Apple's iPhone and Watch announcements (you might be surprised who's in and who's not convinced), Sega's crazy new arcade game that takes the term "sandbox" literally, driving robots, and a fantastic new Kickstarter for living portraits.