These brilliant gaming posters are worth framing

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Zelda Sword

"The sword was one of my first, I've always loved The Legend of Zelda and the detail in the Master Sword, so I wanted to make something simple and different."

Altair

"Assassin's Creed was always in the back of my mind to make because I've followed it from the beginning, I wanted to make a piece that didn't show a face so it could essentially be a nameless assassin."

Vergil

"The original Devil May Cry was a pain in the butt for me, I wasn't very good at it, so I finally got around to playing the remake which got a lot of hate for the redesign but I absolutely loved the look and story, so I wanted to make accompanying pieces."

Dante

"The original Devil May Cry was a pain in the butt for me, I wasn't very good at it, so I finally got around to playing the remake which got a lot of hate for the redesign but I absolutely loved the look and story, so I wanted to make accompanying pieces."

Sirens

"I have played many hours of Borderlands with my best friend, he loves the sirens so this was a present to him for Christmas."

Angel

"My friend loved his present so much he asked me to make him one of Angel to complete his siren set."

Claptrap

"Claptrap is a humorous character that everyone loves, I wanted something simple and in your face, kind of like he is."

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Delsin

"I told myself I would wait to get a next gen system, but 5 months later I have a PlayStation 4 (hah). Infamous Second Son looks visually amazing so I am currently working on a piece about that."

Robert Pfaff is a young illustrator living in Michigan. He’s also a hard-core gamer with a love for all things pixellated, so he decided to combine both passions together and create this amazingly evocative set of digital artwork.

We found his work to be compelling, so asked Pfaff to choose his favorites and tell us a little about what they meant to him.

Pfaff is thinking about printing and selling his work on posters; if you’d like to encourage him, be sure to visit his artist page on Adobe’s portfolio site, Behance.

Source: Robert Pfaff

Belkin Explodes Off The Block With Thirteen New iPad Air Accessories

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belkin-qode-thintype-keyboard-ipad-air
Belkin's gorgeous alloy Qode Thin Tyoe Keyboard Case.

 

The ring of Tim Cook’s softened Southern twang hasn’t yet left our ears, and yet Belkin has already announced, not one, but practically a whole wall at the Apple Store full of iPad Air cases and keyboards.

Of the ten cases and three keyboard cases announced by Belkin after today’s event, the most interesting is the minimalist Qode (perhaps a Star Wars character?) Thin Type Keyboard Case — one of Belkin’s excellent keyboards wrapped in aluminum and equipped with a hinge that lets it double as a cover for the screen. For a little more protection, there’s the Qode (Peruvian dessert?) Ultimate Keyboard Case, which adds a protective aluminum backing around the iPad Air.

Wow, This is The Most Minimalistic iPhone Case-Wallet Combo We’ve Seen

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quirky-crossover-3

 

Boy, things are really heating up in the minimalist heck-with-all-this-crap-I-only-want-to-carry-one-thing space. Earlier this week, Distil Union unveiled Wally, basically a strip of leather that clings tenaciously to the back of your iPhone, with a small cavity you can fill with cards or cash.

But the $35 Crossover, created over at crowdsource-design site Quirky, looks like it might be even more minimalist than Wally — it’s just two silicone straps that grip the edges of your iPhone. And it comes in all kinds of colors to boot.

Get Super Minimalist With WeatherCube For iPhone, iPad [iOS Tips]

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WeatherCube

Weather apps are fairly thick on the ground in the App Store, and iOS even comes with its own Weather app, and has done so since day one. If that’s good enough for you, then keep on enjoying it; there’s nothing wrong with that.

However, if you’re a big fan of apps like Clear, where the interface is simple, minimalist, and just gets out of the way, you’ll love WeatherCube for iPad. It’s a universal app, and chances are you’ll dig it’s clean, functional lines enough to use it often on your iPad 3, 4, or Mini.

Check it out.

Ink Is The Digital Napkin You Need For All Those Coffee Shop Ideas [Review]

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Draw and share and nothing more
Draw and share and nothing more

The best ideas are famously (stereotypically, perhaps) captured on the back of a napkin. That’s the thing that’s been closest to hand at a zillion restaurant or coffee shop tables when great minds have got together and come up with something new.

Ink is a new, free digital napkin for the modern era. It’s also an exercise in minimalism, designed to replicate that napkin and the pencil you’d scribble on it with and nothing more.