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Elmer, New Jersey, United States
Member since August 28, 2011
The product of a combustion -- the admixture contains adoration of nature, religious debate, human nature, political ignorance, pushing buttons, and generally enjoying things that usually tick people off.
I ask myself, do I possess a special lobe tucked away in my brain? One that makes me focus on that particular fiber in the carpet over there, or leads to me to question which United States president an electrical socket most resembles. The bottom line is that my pereception is a bit deviant. In a societal sense, we are all workers at the design factory. Many people robotically go about their day, coffee in the morning, commute to the factory, then an 8 hour 'work' day in front of the conveyer belt -- the job description tells them to use their discretion and pluck any defected products. Instead of performing the job to the best of his ability however, his main concern is looking busy when the boss is roaming the floor. My days spent on the assembly line, however, usually include plucking and modifying the product (even the ones that aren't broken). The guy next to me says, "Why did you give that doll an extra arm?" I am perplexed by this question; "Dude, imagine the exceeding amount of productivity one would achieve with an extra appendix? Not to mention, it looks AWESOME."
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Kean University Design Squad
The product of a combustion -- the admixture contains adoration of nature, religious debate, human nature, political ignorance, pushing buttons, and generally enjoying things that usually tick people off.Contact Ryne Berks
- Industrial Design
- Environmental Design
- Communication Design
- Fashion Design
- Audio/Visual Design