Stereo Pictures


Controlling Googlebot

For some webmasters Google crawls too often (and consumes too much bandwidth). For others it visits too infrequently. Some complain that it doesn’t visit their entire site and others get upset when areas that they didn’t want accessible via search engines appear in the Google index.
To a certain extent, it is not possible to attract robots. Google will visit your site often if the site has excellent content that is updated frequently and cited often by other sites. No amount of shouting will make you popular! However, it is certainly possible to deter robots. You can control both the pages that Googlebot crawls and (should you wish) request a reduction in the frequency or depth of each crawl.


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September 25, 2008 Posted by | Howto,Tech | , , | Leave a comment


32 amazing Batman posters from all the Batman movies


July 28, 2008 Posted by | other stereo pictures | , | Leave a comment

SEO to get more traffic

Ever wondered why your website hasn’t been getting much traffic to it? If the answer is yes then maybe you need to take a closer look at the SEO methods that you are using to get traffic to your website. SEO or search engine optimisation is the term given for methods of optimising your website in order for it to rank highly on search engine results pages, and without good SEO a website can be poorly ranked and never get any visitors.

SEO can make all the difference if you are looking to get your website a first page ranking and increase the amount of traffic that it receives on a daily basis. But what is SEO and is it difficult to achieve? Here are a few things that you should know about good search engine optimising and getting it right for your website.

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July 21, 2008 Posted by | other stereo pictures | , , , | 1 Comment

Are you a new blogger?

If you do a simple search on wikipedia for the word blog this is what you will find : “A blog (an abridgment of the term web log) is a website, usually maintained by an individual, with regular entries of commentary, descriptions of events, or other material such as graphics or video. Entries are commonly displayed in reverse chronological order. “Blog” can also be used as a verb, meaning to maintain or add content to a blog.”

The World Live Web is incredibly active, and according to Technorati data, there are over 175,000 new blogs (that’s just blogs) every day. Bloggers update their blogs regularly to the tune of over 1.6 million posts per day, or over 18 updates a second.

Today a blog is all about business, SEO, CSS, connection, metrics, analytics all sorts of crazy things but if you draw a line at the end of the day and you think about it , its all about the idea of instant global self expression!

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June 30, 2008 Posted by | blogging | , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

My Brand New Blog x3



Yes people this is true i got 3 new blogs and guess what they on blogspot 😛 . I want to thank you all for visiting my wordpress blog and i really hope that from now on you will visit (as much as u did with this one) my new blogs.





If i will create more blogs than u can just find them in the links section of any of the blogs listet above.

Its been nothing but pure pleasure just being with each and every one of you!

much love

ill see you on my new blogs


April 10, 2008 Posted by | Uncategorized | 1 Comment

Sebastian Kruger

In the early 1980’s Krüger studied painting and graphic arts, and then quickly moved into the professional art world where his iconic ‘personality portraits’ continue to captivate famous collectors and audiences across the continents. Krüger approaches nearly all of his subjects with a level of respect and sincerity contrasting the often extreme exaggeration of their features. The result is the creation of visually and psychologically explosive ‘Krugerized’ portraits.

krugerrobertjohnson72.jpg satchmo.jpg

perforning_keith.jpg chanel.jpg



March 25, 2008 Posted by | art | Leave a comment

Ernie Barnes

Sometime last year i presented u my “new discovery” (@ that point in time) : Justin Bua!!!

A few months ago i finally could buy his book The Beat of Urban Art – The Art of Justin Bua and since i got it im all over it!IT IS AMAZING!!!

Right now its like 3:40 AM and im all over the book!(is this obsession?)…but ‘neway when i got to the Jazz Quintet picture , my mind took me back in time like 3 or 4 years when one of my friends(Dephu !!!big ups bro!!!) introduced me (than) to a fantasy world…the world of Ernie Barnes

so as usual a likkle sum sum ’bout Ernie Barnes than ill post the link to his website where u can and i hope u will as well as i hope u will check justin’s website!



Ernest Eugene Barnes Jr. was born July 15, 1938, in a poor section (“the bottom”) of Durham, North Carolina. His father, Ernest Barnes Sr., worked as a shipping clerk at Liggett Myers Tobacco Company and his mother, Fannie Mae Geer, was employed as a domestic for Frank Fuller Jr., a wealthy Southern attorney who would guide Barnes into the world of art.

On days when Fannie Mae allowed her son to accompany her to work, Fuller would talk to young Ernest “about art and life. He would call me into his study and allow me to look through his art books. I enjoyed this room of polished, mahogany walls with leather chairs, shelves of leather-bound books and the sound of classical music. He would tell me about the various schools of art, his favorite painters, the museums he visited and other things my mind couldn’t quite comprehend at the age of seven,” the artist recalls. So it was particularly surprising when Fuller, as a member of the local school board, voted against school desegregation. “He told my mother he didn’t think ‘the Whites are ready.'”

By the time Barnes entered the first grade, he was familiar with the works of such masters as Toulouse-Lautrec, Delacroix, Rubens, and Michelangelo. By the time he entered junior high, he could appreciate, as well as decode, many of the cherished masterpieces within the walls of museums — although it would be a half dozen more years before he was allowed entrance because of his race.

Unusual for a lower-middle class child growing up in the segregated South of the 1940s, Barnes’ mother believed in education and exposure to the arts. “She tried to get me to do all the things that would make me a culturally enriched person. She pushed me in the direction of art and music. I took lessons in tap dancing, saxophone, trombone, violin and piano,” he says, noting with a laugh that he mastered none of them. Early on, however, he showed a talent for art. “I was never in class. I was always off somewhere decorating stuff.”

Overweight and extremely introverted, Barnes was a target for ridicule from the time he started the first grade through his junior year in high school, continually seeking refuge in his sketchbooks.

“They hated me,” he says of his classmates. “My mother escorted me to school ten times before I could accept the fact that I had to stay there. I couldn’t conform easily to the athletic ideal and was made to feel inadequate. I wasn’t able to fight, to run fast, nor was I picked for rough games. I was introverted and shy. If there was a day that I did not come home in tears because of a fight, it could be attributed to sickness, the weekend, or it was rained out. I was beaten so severely, my mother requested that I be allowed to leave school fifteen minutes before the other kids, and permission was granted.

“When I was at home and drawing, I was happy. My senses addressed themselves naturally to the discovery of what I could make happen on paper. It was so easy. From the shrouded mists of my sensitivity, I made friends with lines, allowing them to flow into things belonging to my immediate environment; the trees, clouds, birds and people. In school, nobody laughed and made fun of me when I was drawing. They just watched in silent awe.”

At the age of 13 came the rude awakening that the only way of getting a girlfriend was by exerting his prowess through sports. Even then, he says, “the athlete was respected as the finest embodiment of one’s African heritage. There were those convinced that the only way to heaven was with a football or basketball. Most definitely a bat. On any given day, the number one question on the block was, ‘Hey, man. What did the Mays do today?’ or ‘Did you see the way the brother was running?’ Any Black male worth giving the time of day owed it to his race to at least make an attempt to hit ‘The Gipper’ as soon as he touched the ball.”

Unfortunately, the sensitive young man could not avoid the issue forever. Nature had played a cruel trick; Barnes had grown too tall to overlook. He finally reported to the coach’s office, got weighed, assigned a locker, and outfitted with pads, helmet and practice gear. Dismally out of shape and lacking the killer instinct necessary to survive serious injuries on the field, he quit after two practice sessions.



March 25, 2008 Posted by | art | Leave a comment

It really hurts !!!


March 21, 2008 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

ALEX GREY – Visionary Art

Alex Grey was born in Columbus, Ohio on November 29, 1953 (Sagittarius), the middle child of a gentle middle-class couple. His father was a graphic designer and encouraged his son’s drawing ability. Young Alex would collect insects and dead animals from the suburban neighborhood and bury them in the back yard. The themes of death and transcendence weave throughout his artworks, from the earliest drawings to later performances, paintings and sculpture. He went to the Columbus College of Art and Design for two years (1971-73), then dropped out and painted billboards in Ohio for a year (73-74). Grey then attended the Boston Museum School for one year, to study with the conceptual artist, Jay Jaroslav.





March 6, 2008 Posted by | art | 1 Comment

Julian Beever



Julian Beever is an artist who has spent 10 years creating pavement art in Europe, USA and Australia. Many of his creations are optical illusions, such as this one, where Julian appears to be perched on a ledge, waiting for Batman and Robin to climb the building and rescue him.

In reality, there is just pavement in front of him, and the street below together with the expectant crowd, plus the blazing building below him, are all tricks played on the eye (a modern example of trompe l’oeil – a French term that means literally ‘trick the eye’).


While many of his pictures can take a whole day to create, by the next day they are often gone, vanished under the feet of passing pedestrians. It is a very evanescent art form, one that lives mostly through photographs taken at the time.

February 20, 2008 Posted by | art | Leave a comment

M. C. Escher


Maurits Cornelis Escher (June 17, 1898 – March 27, 1972), usually referred to as M. C. Escher, was a Dutch graphic artist. He is known for his often mathematically inspired woodcuts, lithographs and mezzotints. These feature impossible constructions, explorations of infinity, architecture and tessellations.

Early life

Maurits Cornelis, or “Mauk” as he came to be nicknamed[1], was born in Leeuarden, The Netherlands. He was the youngest son of civil engineer George Arnold Escher and his second wife, Sara Gleichman. He was a sickly child, and was placed in a special school at the age of seven and failed the second grade[2]. In 1903, the family moved to Arnhem where he took carpentry and piano lessons until he was thirteen years old.

From 1903 until 1918 he attended primary and secondary school. Though he excelled at drawing, his grades were generally poor. In 1919, Escher attended the Haarlem School of Architecture and Decorative Arts. He briefly studied architecture, but failed a number of subjects (partly due to a persistent skin infection) and switched to decorative arts[2]. Here he studied under Samuel Jessurun de Mesquita, with whom he would remain friends for years. In 1922 Escher left the school, having gained experience in drawing and making woodcuts.

Later life

In 1922, an important year in his life, Escher traveled through Italy (Florence, San Gimignano, Volterra, Siena) and Spain (Madrid, Toledo, Granada). He was impressed by the Italian countryside and by the Alhambra, a fourteenth-century Moorish castle in Granada, Spain. He came back to Italy regularly in the following years. In Italy he met Jetta Umiker, whom he married in 1924. The young couple settled down in Rome and stayed there until 1935, when the political climate under Mussolini became unbearable. Their son, Giorgio Arnaldo Escher, named after his grandfather, was born in Rome. The family next moved to Château-d’Œx, Switzerland where they remained for two years.

Escher, who had been very fond of and inspired by the landscape in Italy, was decidedly unhappy in Switzerland, so in 1937, the family moved again, to Ukkel, a small town near Brussels, Belgium. World War II forced them to move in January 1941, this time to Baarn, the Netherlands, where Escher lived until 1970. Most of Escher’s better-known pictures date from this period. The sometimes cloudy, cold, wet weather of the Netherlands allowed him to focus intently on his works, and only during 1962, when he underwent surgery, was there a time when no new images were created.

On April 30, 1955, Escher was awarded a Knighthood of the Order of Orange-Nassau.

Escher moved to the Rosa-Spier house in Laren in 1970, a retirement home for artists where he had his own studio. He died at the home on March 27, 1972, at 73 years of age.


Escher’s first print of an impossible reality was Still Life and Street, 1937. His artistic expression was created from images in his mind, rather than directly from observations and travels to other countries. Well known examples of his work also include Drawing Hands, a work in which two hands are shown, each drawing the other; Sky and Water, in which light plays on shadow to morph fish in water into birds in the sky; Ascending and Descending, in which lines of people ascend and descend stairs in an infinite loop, on a construction which is impossible to build and possible to draw only by taking advantage of quirks of perception and perspective.

He worked primarily in the media of lithographs and woodcuts, though the few mezzotints he made are considered to be masterpieces of the technique. In his graphic art, he portrayed mathematical relationships among shapes, figures and space. Additionally, he explored interlocking figures using black and white to enhance different dimensions. Integrated into his prints were mirror images of cones, spheres, cubes, rings and spirals.

In addition to sketching landscape and nature in his early years, he also sketched insects, which frequently appeared in his later work. His first artistic work was completed in 1922, which featured eight human heads divided in different planes. Later in about 1924, he lost interest in “regular division” of planes, and turned to sketching landscapes in Italy with irregular perspectives that are impossible in natural form.

Although Escher did not have a mathematical training—his understanding of mathematics was largely visual and intuitive—Escher’s work has a strong mathematical component, and more than a few of the worlds which he drew are built around impossible objects such as the Necker cube and the Penrose triangle. Many of Escher’s works employed repeated tilings called tessellations. Escher’s artwork is especially well-liked by mathematicians and scientists, who enjoy his use of polyhedra and geometric distortions. For example, in Gravity, multi-colored turtles poke their heads out of a stellated dodecahedron.

The mathematical influence in his work emerged in about 1936, when he was journeying the Mediterranean with the Adria Shipping Company. Specifically, he became interested in order and symmetry. Escher described his journey through the Mediterranean as “the richest source of inspiration I have ever tapped.”

After his journey to the Alhambra, Escher tried to improve upon the art works of the Moors using geometric grids as the basis for his sketches, which he then overlaid with additional designs, mainly animals such as birds and lions.

His first study of mathematics, which would later lead to its incorporation into his art works, began with George Pólya’s academic paper on plane symmetry groups sent to him by his brother Berend. This paper inspired him to learn the concept of the 17 wallpaper groups (plane symmetry groups). Utilizing this mathematical concept, Escher created periodic tilings with 43 colored drawings of different types of symmetry. From this point on he developed a mathematical approach to expressions of symmetry in his art works. Starting in 1937, he created woodcuts using the concept of the 17 plane symmetry groups.

In 1941, Escher wrote his first paper, now publicly recognized, called Regular Division of the Plane with Asymmetric Congruent Polygons, which detailed his mathematical approach to artwork creation. His intention in writing this was to aid himself in integrating mathematics into art. Escher is considered a research mathematician of his time because of his documentation with this paper. In it, he studied color based division, and developed a system of categorizing combinations of shape, color and symmetrical properties. By studying these areas, he explored an area that later mathematicians labeled crystallography.

Around 1956, Escher explored the concept of representing infinity on a two-dimensional plane. Discussions with Canadian mathematician H.S.M. Coxeter inspired Escher’s interest in hyperbolic tessellations, which are regular tilings of the hyperbolic plane. Escher’s works Circle Limit I–IV demonstrate this concept. In 1995, Coxeter verified that Escher had achieved mathematical perfection in his etchings in a published paper. Coxeter wrote, “Escher got it absolutely right to the millimeter.”

His works brought him fame: he was awarded the Knighthood of the Order of Orange Nassau in 1955. Subsequently he regularly designed art for dignitaries around the world.

In 1958, he published a paper called Regular Division of the Plane, in which he described the systematic buildup of mathematical designs in his artworks. He emphasized, “Mathematicians have opened the gate leading to an extensive domain.”

Overall, his early love of Roman and Italian landscapes and of nature led to his interest in regular division of a plane. He worked in the media of woodcuts, lithographs and mezzotints. In his lifetime he created over 150 colored works utilizing the concept of regular division of a plane. Other mathematical principles evidenced in his works include the superposition of a hyperbolic plane on a fixed 2-dimensional plane, and the incorporation of three-dimensional objects such as spheres, columns and cubes into his works. For example, in a print called “Reptiles,” he combined two and three-dimensional images. In one of his papers, Escher emphasized the importance of dimensionality and described himself as “irritated” by flat shapes: “I make them come out of the plane.”


Escher also studied the mathematical concepts of topology. He learned additional concepts in mathematics from British mathematician Roger Penrose. From this knowledge he created Waterfall and Up and Down, featuring irregular perspectives similar to the concept of the Möbius strip.

Escher printed Metamorphosis I in 1937, which was a beginning part of a series of designs that told a story through the use of pictures. These works demonstrated a culmination of Escher’s skills to incorporate mathematics into art. In Metamorphosis I, he transformed convex polygons into regular patterns in a plane to form a human motif. This effect symbolizes his change of interest from landscape and nature to regular division of a plane.

One of his most notable works is the piece Metamorphosis III, which is wide enough to cover all the walls in a room, and then loop back onto itself.

After 1953, Escher became a lecturer to many organizations. A planned series of lectures in North America in 1962 was cancelled due to illness, but the illustrations and text for the lectures, written out in full by Escher, was later published as part of the book Escher on Escher. In July of 1969, he finished his last work before his death, a woodcut called Snakes. It features etchings of patterns that fade to infinity both to the center and the edge of a circle. Snakes transverse the circle and the patterns in it, with their heads sticking out of the circle.

Many well known museums include original works by Escher in their collections. Some leading public collections include the following: The National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., The National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa, The Israel Museum in Jerusalem, The Escher Museum at The Hague, The Netherlands, and the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco. Escher’s work appears in many of the finest private collections including the Schwartz Collection of Boston, the Walker Collection of San Diego, the Vess Collection of Detroit, the Roosevelt Collection of Palm Beach, the Price Collection of Connecticut, and the Elder Collection of San Francisco.


February 20, 2008 Posted by | art | 1 Comment

David LaChapelle

David LaChapelle (born March 11, 1963 Fairfield, Connecticut, United States) is a photographer and director who works in the fields of fashion, advertising, and fine art photography, and is noted for his
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February 16, 2008 Posted by | art | Leave a comment

Soundtrack for Late Nights

new mix is here


Tracklist :

01.RJD2 – Work
02.LOOPTROOP – Headsdayoff
03.WAX TAILOR – The Man With No Soul (feat. Charlotte Savary)
04.DJ SAYEM – Worlds of Flowers
05.DJ SHADOW – This Time
06.DJ CAM – Life Of Fortune & Fame
07.KID KOALA – Basin Street Blues
08.GOTAN PROJECT – Mi Confesion
09.HIGH TONE – Taniotoshi
10.PORTISHEAD – Sheared Box
12.IRA LEE – Little Japanese Girl
15.JAMIROQUAI – Talulah
16.DUSTY SPRINGFIELD – Son of a Preacher Man
17.LAMB – B Line (Herbaliser MIX)
18.PIZZICATO FIVE – Porno 3003 (Thievery Corp. RMX)
19.XZIBIT – The Foundation
20.ATMOSPHERE – The Woman With the Tattooed Hands
21.MACY GRAY – A Moment To Myself
22.N.O.H.A. – Past Windows
23.BELLERUCHE – Reflection


February 8, 2008 Posted by | Downloads | 2 Comments


my first mix : STYLEZ cumming soon….fo all my bboyz and of course for all my fly girls….mad funky tracks !!!Stay Tuned!!!(slight changes to the tracklist and cover when the mix will be 100% finished and up for download)


January 28, 2008 Posted by | Downloads | Leave a comment

Positively Inclined

October 21, 2007 Posted by | other stereo pictures | 1 Comment

Steve Jobs presents I-Rak

October 16, 2007 Posted by | other stereo pictures | Leave a comment


Seems like China has a new phone in development that looks pretty much like Apple’s iPhone with Touch Screen functionality. It is made by a company called Meizu and it is known as M8. It is smaller than Apple iPhone and thus a smaller screen size of 3.3-inches but just about as thin. The screen resolution is higher at 720×480 compared to 320×480 on the iPhone. M8 is powered by ARM11 processor with video codec that supports 720×480 VGA at 30fps. It runs on Win CE 6.0 OS and has Bluetooth and TV-out functionality. It appears that there are 2 cameras integrated with the back at 3 megapixels and the front at 0.3 mega pixels. It supports both GSM and TD-SDMA network. We will await for more details to be revealed by the developer at this present moment.

iphone_hero_c.jpg meizu2.jpg

Screen size     3.5 inches  3.3 inches
Screen resolution     320 by 480  ;  720 by 480
Input method     Multi-touch  ;   Touch Screen
Operating system     Mac OS X  ;  Win CE 6.0
Storage     4GB or 8GB  ;  ?
GSM     Quad-band (MHz: 850, 900, 1800, 1900)  ;   GSM+TD-SCMA
Wireless data     Wi-Fi (802.11b/g) + EDGE + Bluetooth 2.0  ;   Bluetooth + TV-Out
CPU    ?  ;   ARM11+ Video CODEC
Camera     2.0 megapixels  ;  3.0 megapixels + 0.3 megapixels
Dimensions     115 x 61 x 11.6mm  ;  105 x 57 x 11.5mm
Weight     4.8 ounces / 135 grams  ;  ?

October 15, 2007 Posted by | Howto,Tech | Leave a comment



What’s Joost?
It’s video – more than 15,000 shows, with more added daily.
It’s online – all you need is a broadband internet connection.
And it’s free. So what are you waiting for?

Available for Windows and Mac OS












October 15, 2007 Posted by | Howto,Tech | Leave a comment




sublime-summer time
dub pistols-you’ll never find
mr scruff-midnight feast
bonobo-shugar rhime
thievery corporation-richest man in babilon
big youth-whatterhouse rock
long beach dub allstars-kick me down
zion i-one
damian marley-road to zion
long beach dub allstars-life goes on
rjd2-someone’s second kiss
9 lazy 9-the herb
jazz liberators-fort green place
son of ran-rumors
the roots-dont say nothing
kenny dope-gangsta shit
wu tang-shame on a nigga
naughty by nature-wickedest man alive
cutty ranks-limb by limb
kenny dope-inside
mr. blend-rhythm&booze
dj c & quality diamond-let it billie
kenny dope-get down
dr. dre-let me ride
jazz liberators-ease my mind
the pharcyde-runnin
krs-one-outta here


October 11, 2007 Posted by | Downloads | Leave a comment

OS X Tiger looking like Leopard


I made my Mac OSX 10.4.10 Tiger look like Leopard!:D:D:D Feelz kinda nice…looks good!

All u need to make it look like Leopard is : LIGER , ShapeShifte and ClearDock

As u can see in the pic attached above it looks great!!!

Rigt now,Im not in the mood to write every step on how to do it!


If u want to do it just leave a comment and ill consider your desire! 🙂

Much love!


October 11, 2007 Posted by | Howto,Tech | 3 Comments