Flying Cars By Alejandro Burdisio

Alejandro Burdisio is an illustrator from Cordoba, Argentina who worked as an architectural illustrator in Argentina and abroad for over twenty years. Several years ago, he began to dabble in humor and cartoons. While still working as a draftsman, he developed an interest in fantasy art and started working with various publishers, video game makers and international newspapers. He has had his work published in the journal "The Murciélaga" and in 2010 published his first book of humor, "Burda World". Burdisio provides illustration workshops and seminars at the Faculty of Architecture at the National University of Córdoba, in Argentina and participates in many artistic events.
19 Aug 2014 17:10:00
Siberian Flying Squirrels By Masatsugu Ohashi

A photographer has taken pictures of the Siberian flying squirrel. The adorable nocturnal animal was snapped on the Japanese island of Hokkaido by Masatsugu Ohashi.
25 Mar 2013 11:14:00
Geese VS Wall

This building in North Yorkshire, England is situated on the migration routes of wild geese. In cloudy weather, the gray color of the wall blends into the color of the sky with the result that many birds fly beak first into the side of the building. The owner contacted the authorities of the city for assistance and they have appealed to the public for artists who have a good concept for the wall’s design.
04 Mar 2013 11:42:00
Real-life Up House Flys

Adventurer Jonathan Trappe, successfully flew a house over 20,000 feet in the air, lifted by helium-filled balloons in Leon, Mexico, as inspired by the Pixar film Up.
28 Nov 2012 10:14:00
 Flying Squirrel

Flying squirrels are not capable of powered flight like birds or bats; instead, they glide between trees. They are capable of obtaining lift within the course of these flights, with flights recorded to 90 meters (295 ft). The direction and speed of the animal in midair is varied by changing the positions of its two arms and legs, largely controlled by small cartilaginous wrist bones. This changes the tautness of the patagium, a furry parachute-like membrane that stretches from wrist to ankle. It has a fluffy tail that stabilizes in flight. The tail acts as an adjunct airfoil, working as an air brake before landing on a tree trunk.
07 Aug 2012 16:29:00