Ima Moteki, a design duo in Japan, has just created a set of Nameless Paints that aim to completely change the way children learn and think about color. Instead of using color names, each white tube of paint is labelled with an “equation” showing which primary colors, and in what proportions, were used to make the color inside.
Les lycéens japonais sont décidément de véritables créateurs de tendances. Rois du buzz, chaque année, ce sont des idées plus ou moins farfelues qui sortent de leur tête - on se souvient notamment de la mode du léchage d'oeil ou du baiser d'adieu collectif après la remise des diplômes - et qui envahissent les réseaux sociaux. …
Residents in Tokyo have recently reported several sightings of possibly the most patient pet-walker in the world: an elderly man who takes his enormous African spurred tortoise (or sulcata) out for walks around the town. Judging by the tortoise's size, the mysterious pair has probably been together for a very long time, and the tortoise always plods faithfully by its owner's side. It even tolerates the occasional silly costume!
#Au pays du Soleil-Levant, une entreprise a découvert les bienfaits surprenants que les chats pouvaient avoir sur ses employés. Elle a donc transposé le principe des bars à chats à l’intérieur de se...
Just like when you pack up your rain gear when the sun comes out, these awesome umbrellas from Japan pack up their patterns when they become dry. With a combination of water repellent and absorbent coatings, they will only reveal their beautiful patterns to you when protecting you from the rain!
Sea slugs aren't exactly creatures you'd consider to be adorable, but Japan's Twittersphere has just rediscovered what is probably the cutest sea slug ever – Jorunna parva, a sea slug that looks like a fluffy bunny.
An owl cafe in Tokyo, Japan, lets its customers spend time with these majestic birds. Visitors to Ikefukurou can pet or take photos with the birds for 1400 yen (11.5 USD) per hour during the week, or 1600 yen (13 USD) on weekends. Owl owners can bring their owls, too, or if you don't have an owl but want one, you can buy one through the local breeder.
Apparently, Japan is covered in magical and irresistibly cute animal sanctuaries. We've heard about the bunny island and cat island, but there's also a fox village, where six different species of fox romp and play together in a battle for your attention (and probably for your food, too).
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