AR/VR is out. 'Spatial Computing" is in 🥽

Plus Sony's new "digital birth certificate" is not NFTs; What will 2024 bring for the creative community?; Everything revealed at CES so far; Clear 2 is a decade in the making; Apple's Vision Pro video; and more...

🟢 TODAY IS A FAST NEWS DAY

Here’s what’s happening today in design: Apple ditches AR/VR for "Spatial Computing"; Sony's new "digital birth certificate" is not NFTs; What will 2024 bring for the creative community?; Everything revealed at CES so far; Clear 2 is a decade in the making; Apple's Vision Pro video; Building design systems people love; New light bending material for Framer; Remote Supply is live; The overlap between design and photography; This unused 'a' lettermark is very usable; A wild concept for adding security to your bank card; Feeling this collection of 'bits and pieces'.

TODAY IN DESIGN 1894

Cinematic Milestone: "Fred Ott's Sneeze" Sets the Stage.

On January 9, 1894, a simple act of sneezing marked a historic moment in film. "Edison Kinetoscopic Record of a Sneeze", also known as "Fred Ott's Sneeze", became the first motion picture to receive a U.S. copyright. This short film, capturing a man sneezing, signified the potential of cinema to capture life's fleeting moments. It was a pioneering work in the Kinetoscope's development, laying the groundwork for the modern film industry and heralding a new era of visual storytelling.

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