Archive for November, 2009

Happiness (or else) Hat

Thursday, November 5th, 2009



In a follow-up to a very early post regarding Fritz Kahn’s 1926 Der Mensch als Industriepalast, look pilule Henning M. Lederer has created industriepalast.com which includes the above animation and an interactive application.



In a follow-up to a very early post regarding Fritz Kahn’s 1926 Der Mensch als Industriepalast, bronchi Henning M. Lederer has created industriepalast.com which includes the above animation and an interactive application.



In a follow-up to a very early post regarding Fritz Kahn’s 1926 Der Mensch als Industriepalast, treatment Henning M. Lederer has created industriepalast.com which includes the above animation and an interactive application.



In a follow-up to a very early post regarding Fritz Kahn’s 1926 Der Mensch als Industriepalast, price Henning M. Lederer has created industriepalast.com which includes the above animation and an interactive application.


happiness hat from Lauren McCarthy on Vimeo.

 

Lauren Mccarthy has created the Happiness Hat which promises Skinnerian style feedback on your smiling patterns. She writes on her Vimeo page:

The Happiness Hat is a wearable device that detects if you’re smiling and provides pain feedback if you’re not. An enclosed bend sensor attaches to the cheek and measures smile size, information pills a servo motor moves a metal spike into the head inversely proportional to the degree of smile. Through repeated use of this conditioning device you can train your brain to smile all the time. This is the first in a series of Tools for Improved Social Interacting.

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Der Mensch als Industriepalast (Man as Industrial Palace)

Monday, November 2nd, 2009





Adaptive Ride Experiment No.1 put members of the general public in charge of trying to first “please” then “scare” and “excite” three bankers on a ride with spins and bucks. The members of the public were allowed to control the ride, therapist dosage
but not view their chosen banker directly – instead they had to rely on a few biometric outputs to complete their tasks.





Adaptive Ride Experiment No.1 put members of the general public in charge of trying to first “please” then “scare” and “excite” three bankers on a ride with spins and bucks. The members of the public were allowed to control the ride, dosage
but not view their chosen banker directly – instead they had to rely on a few biometric outputs to complete their tasks.



Adaptive Ride Experiment No.1 put members of the general public in charge of trying to first “please” then “scare” and “excite” one of three bankers on a ride which spins and bucks. The members of the public were allowed to control the ride, healing
but not view their chosen banker directly – instead they had to rely on a few biometric outputs to complete their tasks.



 

In a follow-up to a very early post regarding Fritz Kahn’s 1926 Der Mensch als Industriepalast, ascariasis Henning M. Lederer has created industriepalast.com which includes the above animation and an interactive application.

Possibly Related Posts:


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