Watching flowers bloom in a timelapse is always fun because they sprout up in this graceful, almost balletic way. Artist Yoshiyuki Katayama somehow managed to add bugs crawling to that dance of flowers which makes it even more lovely to see because it’s like watching life happen at two different speeds all at the same…
When flowers bloom—over the quick span of a time lapse, at least—they totally look like they’re living, breathing beautiful monsters. The one above looks like a peacock showing his feathers. Or that spraying dinosaur from the old Jurassic Park. Or those piranha plants in Mario. It’s an awesome, almost alien view of…
It looks like a vivid red carnation, but this flower is actually the result of mixing simple organic chemicals—and it measures just 10 microns across.
Because I’m a human who was once a child that read The Giving Tree and an adult who enjoys Pixar movies, it’s always fun to imagine things to have personalities when they clearly do not. Like these blooming daisies filmed by Neil Bromhall. They burst with such emotion that I first hoped it was some adorable animated…
After watching this wonderful time lapse of flowers blooming, I would forgive you if it made you think that flowers have their own personalities and feelings and lovable qualities. I believe it too! Look at that guy above preen and dance a little before opening up. It’s like a character from a Pixar movie only in real…
Flower fields are such a wonderful place to spend an entire day or stumble upon happenstance or purposely get lost in. The colors are breathtaking, the rows are perfectly manicured and it feels like it totally shouldn't exist. Here is drone footage of the Keukenhof Gardens in The Netherlands.
This beautiful floating flower garden would be such a wonderful place to get lost in. That's because it's like a dreamland that's come to life. Over 2300 flowers are 'floating' in the garden and they're all alive and blooming and growing. It's an incredible sight to see them rise up and down while being planted to…
Gardens are beautiful and all but they're almost always inconveniently located on the ground. Instead of stooping to smell the roses, this garden comes to you: A suspended, living arrangement of 2,300 flowers which rises and fall around viewers as they move through the space.
Many of us are still buried under snow, but that doesn't mean it isn't springtime, dammit. So enjoy these entries to this week's Shooting Challenge, spring.
Usually when you see flowers bloom, it's a beautiful, almost hypnotic phenomenon. It's not exactly that poetic with cactuses though. Though the flowers themselves are ridiculously vibrant, the cactuses look like they've had radioactive appendages randomly glued onto their bodies.
Studio DRIFT made these lovely lamps that feel alive because they've been designed to bloom like a flower. It's a beautiful idea that's even more gorgeous when you see it happen, I would love to walk into my living room and have these ethereal lights dance for me as they descend and shine up the room.
I like food that's as close to being alive (or fresh, depending on your perspective) as possible. That's partly because it tastes better but also because it's tingly to see food move when you don't expect it too. This blooming chocolate dessert is a mover, all right. As you pour the cream onto the dish, the chocolate…
Seeing flowers bloom in a time lapse is always worth your eyeballs' time but this time lapse is especially cool because it gives you a direct view straight inside the center of a blooming flower. It looks a lot like looking through a dreamy world filled with different rules and different colors and different life.
Most people don't have very strong feelings about flowers, unless they are incredibly beautiful or smell really good. But it turns out that flowers represent a major technological advance for plants, and evolution has generated some pretty unimaginably weird specimens.
When I picture myself scuba diving in an alien ocean—yeah, that thought pops into my mind sometimes—I imagine an underwater world full of neon lights, kaleidoscopic corals, and water plants unfolding in slow motion like the ones in this video.
The Hitachi Seaside Park is one of the most beautiful parks in the planet: A place where millions of flowers grow every year in the most amazing displays of colors imaginable. Here you can see about 4.5 million baby-blue nemophilas blossoming in April—but there's more, much more.
It's the attention to detail that often differentiates a good product from a great product, but designer Norihiko Terayama goes above and beyond the call of duty with his f,l,o,w,e,r,s ruler, which uses tiny dried flowers to represent the centimeter markings along its length.
This is a piece by Claire Brewster who makes art pieces of birds, bees, and flowers from maps. Some of her work is hand cut and others are laser-cut. All are gorgeous.
In the hallowed halls of our nation's capital, a shadow war that pits conventional, imported flower arrangements against a powerful cadre of American floral tycoons who just won't take "no" for an answer is being waged.
Almost everyone has some majestic memory involving summer sunshine cutting through a field and blowing white, fluffy dandelion seeds into the wind. Soon you can immortalize those warm feelings with a sleek, almost scientific-looking OLED lamp featuring a dandelion encased in acrylic.