The Alarm Clock That Makes Fresh Coffee Is Worth Waking Up For


Waking up sucks. Well, at least it did before your alarm clock had coffee ready for you when you finally roll over.

Brought to us by London-based industrial designer Joshua Renouf, the Barisieur is an alarm clock that doubles as a coffee maker. Just try not to blindly slap the snooze button… that’ll leave a mark.




[link, via designtaxi]

The Rubiks Cube Fridge Will Solve Your Cooling Needs


If your current mini-fridge has you puzzled, the Rubik’s Cube Fridge is here to help.

Designed to look like the multi-colored cube that haunted your nightmares back in the 80s, this oversized Rubik’s will keep any food or drinks cool.

Although, the Rubik’s fridge comes mixed up. So, you’ll need to remove the square stickers to solve it, just like you used to. Then keep the whole nostalgia-thing going and stock it with wine coolers.




Have Your Selfie Printed On A Burger With Mayonnaise For Some Reason


If you were wondering how this selfie craze could be made a little bit more intolerable, Hellmann’s has the answer. Warning… it involves printing your mug on a burger using mayonnaise.

Hellmann’s recently set up a selfie printing station/burger truck and, with the help of a 3D printer, created Burger Selfies. Although the pictures weren’t taken by the subject themselves, so “selfie” is a bit misleading. That, and nobody believes that anyone still puts mayonnaise on a burger. Lies! All lies!!

[link, via Incredible Things]

Tic Tacs As Vintage Video Games


Tic Tacs have been around so long, that people were enjoying them when Pac-Man was still fun. To help pay homage to the antiquated technology and breath mint, the Miami Ad School created a series of ads of vintage video games made from Tic Tacs.

From candy Pac-Man and Snake to an Arkanoid board, the ads were probably fun to assemble. Not more fun than actually playing Arkanoid though… those bricks were crazy.



[via designtaxi]

Beautiful Railway Dioramas Built Atop Pringles Cans


Pringles cans… they’re not just for getting your hand stuck in them. Artist Akihiro Morohoshi uses the deadly hand traps as a base for his beautiful railway dioramas.

Only part of a series of railways set in ephemeral townscapes, Morohoshi also builds these extraordinary scenes upon gumball machines, matchboxes and electric guitars.





[link, via Spoon & Tamago]