Toshihiko Hosaka creates some of the most elaborate sand sculptures in all Japan. His work is so detailed and refined, most sculptures look like they've been carved from stone.
Pat Hines just doesn’t like Photoshop or other similar software (not mentioning he’s just bad at it), so he practiced good old MS Paint for over 10 years sitting long overnights at a hospital reception desk. That’s what came in handy for him to illustrate his ebook “Camp Redblood And The Essential Revenge”, although people don’t believe that such illustrations could be made in Paint, which Pat proves via his Deviantart page.
California photographer Chris Crisman went around photographing women who worked in lines of work that are considered by many as unusual, to represent and normalize women in those spaces. Determined to show his children that they could be anything they wanted, he sums up the photo series’ message in one sentence: “Gender should not determine professional opportunities.”
Melissa Ng is a self-taught artist who started exploring 3D modeling and 3D printing seriously back in 2014, loving to create armor designs. The “Sovereign Armor” is her latest creation, which took over 518 hours to design and create (not including 3D printing hours). It can be worn as one entire set or it can be divided into multiple outfits and can be worn by various model figures, is lit from inside with LEDs and is one of the most fantastic pieces of art you will ever see.
Photographer Eirik Halvorsen is a professional photographer who, after he found a thread on the Internet about saving money on wedding photographers by having guests take photos instead, decided to prove everyone on that thread wrong. He compared photos taken by a professional photographer at his own wedding to those taken by guests. Decide yourself, which are better.