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Creating Food #PantonePairings with @dschwen

Minneapolis-based illustrator and art director David Schwen (@dschwen) has long used Instagram as a creative outlet, documenting unique typography, literally interpreting common turns of phrase, and adding notification badges to everyday objects.

But lately, Schwen has embarked on a new theme: through the hashtag #pantonepairings, he has recreated paired Pantone color swatches with commonly paired food items.

“As a designer, you’re constantly picking color chips and pairing them up with one another. A while back I had an idea of making Pantone chips out of real household objects—sponges, cardboard, and the like. But while I was finishing up a poster design, I had taped two Pantone chips together to see how they looked next to one another. Instantly I thought of how people pair food together, and that was that. Pantone pairings.”

Check out @dschwen to see the rest of David’s #pantonepairings and follow along to see what he dreams up next!

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Welcome 2013!
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Check more works: marcelosazo.comFollow us: Behance | Facebook | TwitterThank you so much, Betype team.

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Check more works: marcelosazo.com
Follow us: Behance | Facebook | Twitter
Thank you so much, Betype team.

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HEALTHIER

typeworship:

Two-wheeled-type

Transport for London (TFL) has commissioned this uplifting artwork to promote cycling in London. Inspirational wording has been moulded into bike frames which have been shot in sunny, green settings from across the city.

The overall feeling is of a utopian cycle haven. I’ve cycled in London almost every day for eight or nine years and while it’s not perfect—it is certainly improving and becoming more popular all the time.  I especially like the lighting in these images, which apparently was hard to achieve in all the rain! 

Seen all over the capital in advertising and information materials, it was produced by M&C Saatchi and created by Andrew Long and James Millers. The photography  was commissioned to Jason Hindley and the CGI to Smoke & Mirrors.

moneyisnotimportant:

We’ve all been there.  You feel like you nailed a recent job interview, but your phone isn’t ringing with an offer on the other end.  Each hour that goes by is agonizing, and you’re contemplating when you should email or call the hiring manager for an update.

But, if you think about it from the company’s standpoint, you’ll understand that bringing on a new employee is often one of the lowest priority tasks they have.  Things come up, and calling that job candidate back suddenly becomes less important.

Knowing this, it is important to follow up and ask for updates to keep you fresh in the hiring manager’s mind.  But, you want to tread lightly here.  If you’re too persistant, you could see the job slip away from you.

Click the link above and follow these guidelines for how to follow up the right way.