Famed developer Nile Niami’s “The One” is touted as the most expensive house in the urban world, and rightfully so, with its $500-million USD price tag. The home was designed by architect Paul McClean in collaboration with interior designer Kathryn Rotondi, and includes: 42 bathrooms, 21 bedrooms, a massive 5,500-square-foot master suite, 30-car garage with two car showcases, a 400-foot jogging track, four-lane bowling alley, movie theater, and much more.
This may not be the first Adidas and LEGO collaboration, but definitely the most creative. Called Ultraboost DNA x LEGO Plates, these running shoes boast a fully customizable Ultraboost cage that have studs for bricks, allowing you to create your own designs. To be more specific, the pair of shoes feature LEGO brick 3-Stripes to “celebrate of all the builders, dreamers and risk-takers who are changing the game in their own way.”
A non-fungible token (NFT) is essentially unit of data on a digital ledger called a blockchain, with each one representing a unique digital item, including art, audio, videos, video game items, and now, augmented reality homes. Artist Krista Kim recently sold “Mars House,” an NFT-minted digital house for 288 ether, currently valued at over $450,000 USD. This is one part of the artist’s grand vision for the role augmented reality will play in the world.
Photo credit: Designova Creative
Designed by J. David Weiss, the Crescere (Latin for to grow) superyacht is unlike any other that you’ve probably seen. Why? It has a retractable 52-ft by 10-ft lap pool, complete with glass side panels that rise up out of the foredeck and high-speed pumps that fill it with salt water. When not in use, it can be hidden back inside the foredeck ub secibds, making room for the helipad.
Photo credit: Cardboard Creationism
An artist who goes by “Cardboard Creationism” transforms Bicycle Playing Cards into 3D works of art. That’s right, he takes a standard deck entire deck and works on the individual cards with an X-Acto knife, without the use of any special tools or adhesives. Simply put, each card is cut along the pattern on the back and then stacked atop each other, eventually forming a 3D version of the design.