Blog by:
Mirjam Schaaf | graphic designer

About typography, graphic design, art, eventdesign, animation, architecture, photography, craftwork, paper and other inspiration


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Counting Book by Marion Bataille

(via sisifo)





Mechanical installation from 2009 is a physical 1-bit glitch display - video embedded below:

BIT.CODE plays with the re-encoding of information and the recognizability of signs. It works with the infinite possibilities for combination of a finite number of bits, the smallest units of information.
The bits appear as black and white elements on the individual segments of the string. Each string is coded with the same bit pattern, which is reminiscent of Morse code. If the strings are moved in parallel, words seemingly appear (for a certain period of time) from ‘out of nowhere’ and disappear again. The perceived information causes a short opportunity for pause, a moment of serenity, of clarity – before the incessant flow of constellations, motions and changes starts anew.


No words. It’s just too good.

It’s the fact that these are physical bits that make it so good.

(via sisifo)

Typographic Installation 

Pae White-Too much night, again

(48km of yarn)



SG_QV_eflyer.png (image)

(via andren)


»carnival (excerpts from the first panel)« by steve mccaffery


“The Fence”, Performed by Doruk Yalgın and me , 2013

(via lustik)


The Shape of Sound

The project  80 mesh - the shape of the sound  is created with the aim to investigate the concepts that belong to the language of the mosaic, aggregation and disaggregation, pattern repetition and modularity through the use of sound and its possibilities morphogenesis.

(via sisifo)


 My Strange Grandfather - Dina Velikovskaya via Étapes


Doug Liddle Business Cards by St. Bernadine Mission Communication Inc., 2012, Canada

(via sisifo)


Cardboard Plotter

Handmade manual drawing machine by Niklas Roy made with simple materials - video embedded below:

This plotter is made entirely out of cardboard, welding rod, rubber bands, adhesive tape and super glue. The digital memory is a little book with plenty of different drawing codes, which are written down as coordinates. In this video I’m entering the first code, which makes the plotter draw “hello world”.

You can find out more about the project at Niklas’ blog here

By eli kleppe

Breakup-an installation by students of the University of Applied Sciences 



Untitled, by Alexandre Liziard

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