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from bestinteriordesigners.eu

Top Architects

A perfect example of good architecture not in a building:: Zaha Hadid Designs a Superyacht for shipbuilding company Blohm+Voss, reaching 128 meters in length, and a supporting structure resembling the organic ecosystem below. The form appears dynamic, resembling the flow of water. Paired with the clear, clean, and white coated aesthetics, this yacht fits right in with the water in which it glides across.

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from TreeHugger

Nature-Inspired Innovation: 9 Examples of Biomimicry in Action

The goal was to cut out the extremely loud claps that occurred when Japan's bullet train emerged from tunnels. Engineers looked toward the kingfisher, which dives seamlessly into water. A nosecone designed after the bird's beak solved the issue.

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Science ... an inspiration for art! Epiphytic orchids often grow on the branches of trees in tropical forests. their unique structure allows them to absorb and store water. photo by Phil Gates

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from Medium

What’s so sacred about geometry, anyway?

This is one example geometry is being shown. This piece of geometry is natural and proves that geometry does not have to look so saturated and fullfilled just like yellena james. Yellena James Sacred Geometry, the golden ratio or mean and phi point ratio The same ratio Vitruvius saw in the human body – 1 to PHI (1.618) – exists in every part of nature, from swimming fish to swirling planets. This divine ratio, or divine proportion, has been called the building block of all life.

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from ØSMOSIS.

Nature-inspired Fashion Design through The Theory of Biomimicry

LAYERING SCRAPS LIKE SCALES After spying diamond-shaped wood chips on a workshop floor at London’s Kingston University—the leftovers of some architecture student, no doubt—Stefanie Nieuwenhuyswas reminded of a secondhand snakeskin bag she once purchased. Scooping them up, the fashion student set to work, layering the wooden scraps onto fabric like reptilian scales. To minimize waste, Stefanie Nieuwenhuys layered discarded pieces of wood onto fabric like reptilian scales. Nieuwenhuys’s “aha”…

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