#Whatmyhandsdoing: Project Showing How Much Work Your Hands Do

Romo-Jack00

You use them to write, to open doors, to brush teeth and to eat. Your hands are regularly working throughout the day, and you probably don’t ever think twice about it.

22-year-old Romo Jack will encourage you to pay more attention to your hands with his project “#WhatMyHandsDoing.” Jack photographs scenes of his hands working on various activities like painting, ironing or praying. Each photo is set up with colorful objects arranged neatly within the frame. He then shares the diverse images on his Instagram account.



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SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/whatmyhandsdoing-project-showing-how-much-work-your-hands-do-2/

Stunning Instagrams by Dylan Schwartz

Dylan Schwartz

Dylan Schwartz invents new ways for brands to tell stories. He created the first social car configurator for Toyota by partnering with Google to leverage the potential of hangouts.

The “Toyota Collaborator” has been featured by the NY Times, and Fast Company as an example of innovation in the social shopping frontier. For Nissan he created the world’s first iAd in collaboration with Apple, it was chosen and demoed by Steve Jobs at WWDC 2010.



via spnonephoto.com

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/stunning-instagrams-by-dylan-schwartz/

Everything We Touch In a Single Day by Paula Zuccotti

Paula Zuccotti

Paula Zuccotti is a talented self taught photographer, industrial designer, strategist, trends forecaster, ethnographer turned author and filmmaker craving new lenses, filters and stories. She holds a First Class honours degree in Industrial Design from the University of Buenos Aires and a Masters in Design Strategy and Innovation from Brunel University.




via photogrist

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/everything-we-touch-in-a-single-day-by-paula-zuccotti/

Oxford University Women’s Rugby Team Strip Off For Charity Calendar

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Photo © by Mark Barnfield

They have imitated the success of their male counterparts on the field. And now Oxford University women’s rugby team are copying the boys by posing for their own naked calendar. The Oxford University women’s rugby team, who meet their Cambridge rivals on December 10, have stripped off for the calendar, in 13 different rugby-related poses. With only strategically positioned hands to maintain their modesty the players leave little to the imagination.

An Oxford University scrum half prepares to pass the ball, in one of the shots for the team’s 2016 naked calendar


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

The Oxford women’s team will take on their Cambridge counterparts at Twickenham on December 10, the first time it has been played there


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

The entire squad link arms as they pose for a team photo in front of the stand as part of their 2016 naked calendar


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

The team are raising money for charity Beat, a charity supporting those affected by eating disorders


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

The Oxford University Women’s Rugby Football Club (OUWRFC) present their first ever naked calendar which features current members of the team on the pitch, in the gym, in the library, and around Oxford


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

Captain Tatiana Cutts, 25, tackling teammate Danielle Yardy, 23, by the river


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

The female team stripped down to just their rugby boots and socks for the black and white photographs taken around the city


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

The girls described the day as ‘mostly hilarious, really very cold, and absolutely worth it for such a good cause’


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

Calendars are £10 each with £1 from every calendar sold going directly to Mind Your Head, Oxford’s mental health awareness campaign


Photo © by Mark Barnfield

Via The Daily Mail

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/oxford-university-womens-rugby-team-strip-off-for-charity-calendar/

Gemma Ward by Ben Toms

Gemma Ward by Ben Toms

Australian fashion model turned actress, Gemma Ward enjoys in “Cruising With Gemma”, photographed by Ben Toms and styled by Robbie Spencer for V Magazine #98 winter 2015.16




via photogrist

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/gemma-ward-by-ben-toms/

The Museum’s Ghosts Project by Andres Wertheim

The Museum's Ghosts Project by Andres Wertheim

Andres Wertheim is a talented photographer who in 1962 in Buenos Aires, Argentina. He began taking pictures as a child, and went on to study photography with the filmmaker Horacio Coppola. From 1986 on, he travels around the world documenting various places and their people, publishing articles in several magazines and newspapers.




via photogrist

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/the-museums-ghosts-project-by-andres-wertheim/

Architecture Photography by Daniel Everett

Daniel Everett

Daniel Everett is a talented 32 years old photographer and artist from Hudson, Ohio and currently based in Provo, Utah. He shoots a lot of urban, architecture and sculpture photography.




via photogrist

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/architecture-photography-by-daniel-everett/

Hunan Province. Photo by Peter Stewart



Hunan Province. Photo by Peter Stewart

SOURCE: http://earthlynation.tumblr.com/post/133664194299

Juliana Schurig by Tom Munro

Juliana Schurig by Tom Munro

Beauty model Juliana Schurig stars in “Graphic Impact”, photographed by Tom Munro and styled by Julia Von Boehm for US Harper’s Bazaar December / January 2015.16.




via photogrist

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/juliana-schurig-by-tom-munro/

U-118, a World War One Submarine Washed Ashore on the Beach at Hastings, England

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When the people of the town of Hastings awoke one morning to see one of the Kaiser’s U-boats on their beach, it caused some shock. Thousands of visitors flocked to see the beached submarine. The Admiralty allowed the town clerk to charge a fee for people to climb on the deck. Two members of the coastguard were tasked with showing important visitors around inside the submarine.

Thousands of people flocked to the seafront to catch a glimpse of the boat.

The visits were curtailed when both men became severely ill, they both died shortly after. It was a mystery what killed the men at the time and so all trips into the sub were stopped, it was later discovered that chlorine gas which had been escaping from SM U-118′s batteries had caused severe abscesses on the lungs and brains of the unfortunate men.

The total sum collected from the fees was almost £300 which was used in an event to welcome the town’s troops returning from the war.

SM U-118 was commissioned on 8 May 1918, following construction at the AG Vulcan Stettin shipyard in Hamburg. It was commanded by Herbert Stohwasser and joined the I Flotilla operating in the eastern Atlantic. After about four months without any ships sunk, on 16 September 1918, SM U-118 scored its first hit on another naval vessel.

Its length: 81.5 meters!

With the ending of hostilities on 11 November 1918 came the subsequent surrender of the Imperial German Navy, including SM U-118 to France on 23 February 1919. Following the surrender, U-118 was to be transferred to France where it would be broken up for scrap. However, in the early hours of 15 April 1919, while it was being towed through the English Channel towards Scapa Flow, its dragging hawser broke off in a storm. The ship ran aground on the beach at Hastings in Sussex at approximately 12:45am, directly in front of the Queens Hotel.

German submarine U-118 washed ashore on the beach at Hastings, 1919

Initially there were attempts to displace the stricken vessel; three tractors tried to refloat the submarine and a French destroyer attempted to break the ship apart using its cannons. These attempts however were unsuccessful and the proximity of the submarine to the public beach and Queens Hotel dissuaded further use of explosive forces.

Under the command of Herbert Strohwasser, U-118 managed to sink two ships while on its one and only patrol before being surrendered on February 1919.

This type of U-Boat had a length of 81.5 m, speed: 11.5 knots (21.3 km/h; 13.2 mph) surfaced and 7 knots (13 km/h; 8.1 mph) submerged, test depth: 75 m (246 ft). Total crew: 36 men.

SM U-118 was a type UE II mine laying submarine of the Imperial German Navy and one of 329 submarines serving with that navy during World War I.



Eventually, between October and December 1919, U-118 was broken up and the pieces removed and sold for scrap.

Via Rare Historical Photos

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/11/u-118-a-world-war-one-submarine-washed-ashore-on-the-beach-at-hastings-england/