Basically, the company makes new jewelry out of old unwanted jewelry that people send to them, as well as have a bunch of their own artistic designed jewelry.They are on facebook and twitter posting about their new necklace design or ring .Any way for them to grow and increase marketing that is cost effective?I heard running ads on facebook was good52,009 22To add flair to your post, after submission, click on flair under the post, select the option that best fits.message the moderatorsUse of this site constitutes acceptance of our User Agreement and Privacy Policy updated .2016 reddit inc. All rights reserved.
— Adnan Oli Kellett & Alex HolderRelated GalleriesIt's OK if You Don't Understand the Billboards of Silicon ValleyInside the London School Where Cabbies Learn the Fabled KnowledgeHopscotch Teaches Kids to Code Without That Pesky Command LineWho Needs a Modular Phone When You Can Have a Modular Case?They convinced 24 models to pose for portraits and hold a banana in a suggestive manner, an idea that lends the series a certain cheekiness and required buying dozens of bananas, raising eyebrows at the supermarket .Each model offers an insight into their unusual profession.And of course they need different hands for different jobs.They were keen to stress that holding a necklace for four hours in the same position is quite painful, Kellett says.Being a hand model is tough work indeed.
Tutankhamun, the boy king of ancient Egypt who died at 18 and later exploded inside his own sarcophagus, apparently owned—and was buried with—a literal space dagger made from meteoric iron.The iron in the blade had high percentages of nickel, and trace amounts of cobalt, phosphorus, and other material that suggest the raw material was of extraterrestrial origin.The meteorite fragment was found in 2000 on a limestone plateau at Mersa Matruh, a seaport some 150 miles west of Alexandria.Objects made from the metal of meteorites were probably considered extremely valuable in ancient Egypt, but they also reveal the sophistication of smithing during that era of human history.And the blade was not the only object in Tut s tomb made from an unusual and rare material: a scarab necklace he was buried with is believe to be silica glass, caused by the impact of another space rock smashing into the Libyan desert and melting the nearby sand.We re still finding new things in King Tut s tomb, but each discovery seems to reveal that the kid had great taste.
Tutankhamun, the boy king of ancient Egypt who died at 18 and later exploded inside his own sarcophagus, apparently owned — and was buried with — a literal space dagger made from meteoric iron.The iron in the blade had high percentages of nickel, and trace amounts of cobalt, phosphorus, and other material that suggest the raw material was of extraterrestrial origin.The meteorite fragment was found in 2000 on a limestone plateau at Mersa Matruh, a seaport some 150 miles west of Alexandria.Objects made from the metal of meteorites were probably considered extremely valuable in ancient Egypt, but they also reveal the sophistication of smithing during that era of human history.And the blade was not the only object in Tut s tomb made from an unusual and rare material: a scarab necklace he was buried with is believed to be silica glass, caused by the impact of another space rock smashing into the Libyan desert and melting the nearby sand.We re still finding new things in King Tut s tomb, but each discovery seems to reveal that the kid had great taste.
Tutankhamun, the boy king of ancient Egypt who died at 18 and later exploded inside his own sarcophagus, apparently owned — and was buried with — a literal space dagger made from meteoric iron.The iron in the blade had high percentages of nickel, and trace amounts of cobalt, phosphorus, and other material that suggest the raw material was of extraterrestrial origin.The meteorite fragment was found in 2000 on a limestone plateau at Mersa Matruh, a seaport some 150 miles west of Alexandria.Objects made from the metal of meteorites were probably considered extremely valuable in ancient Egypt, but they also reveal the sophistication of smithing during that era of human history.And the blade was not the only object in Tut s tomb made from an unusual and rare material: a scarab necklace he was buried with is believed to be silica glass, caused by the impact of another space rock smashing into the Libyan desert and melting the nearby sand.We re still finding new things in King Tut s tomb, but each discovery seems to reveal that the kid had great taste.
Tutankhamun, the ancient Egyptian boy-king better known as King Tut, was a pretty cool kid.While most 9-year-olds these days are still trudging through grade school, Tut was beginning his rule of ancient Egypt.After 10 years of being a pharaoh, Tut died at the ripe age of 19 — and then allegedly exploded in his own sarcophagus due to a botched mummification.And now a new study published in the journal Meteoritics and Planetary Science shows the boy-king may even have wielded a cosmic dagger during his rule.The knife in question, which scientists believe is made of iron from meteorites, was found in King Tut s tomb nearly a century ago.The finding solves a longstanding debate among scholars about the origin of the dagger, the University of Pisa said in a press release.The researchers used X-rays to analyze the chemical signatures of the knife and found that it has high percentages of nickel, as well as traces of cobalt, phosphorous, and other materials that together suggest the knife s origins are extraterrestrial, Gizmodo reports.The chemical makeup of the dagger points to one meteorite in particular, named Kharga.In 2000, fragments of this meteorite were found on a limestone plateau about 150 miles west of Alexandria."Kharga turned out to have nickel and cobalt contents which are possibly consistent with the composition of the blade," lead author Daniela Comelli, at the department of Physics of Milan Polytechnic, told Discovery News.According to the study, this isn't the only case of Egyptian artifacts from this time period 4,000 B.C.to 3,000 B.C.being made from the iron of meteorites.This new finding suggests that this space iron had a lot of value in ancient Egypt, and looking at the craftsmanship at the blade they were pretty good at working it, the press release said.Another interesting item buried in King Tut s tomb is a scarab necklace, which scientists believe is made of the glass produced when a meteorite smacks into the desert and melts the surrounding sand.The ancient space dagger is currently on display at the Egyptian Museum in Cairo.NOW WATCH: Scientists hope to find hidden tombs by scanning the Egyptian pyramids with cosmic rays Loading video...
The Danish company claims the headset is particularly adept at making calls, and says its battery can last up to 17 hours.Jabra has a decent track record with these things, so it should be fine.What s more interesting is its design.The Halo Smart is yet another take on the neckband-style headsets that have steadily grown in popularity over the past couple of years.As with LG s Tone series, its earbuds protrude from a band that you wear around your neck.If you ve never encountered one of these before, you might be asking yourself why anyone would want to wear a human collar.An electronic necklace isn t terribly conducive to working out, either.Still, they re not going away — Samsung, Bose, Sol Republic, and others have all introduced their own neckbuds in recent months.
A few minutes later we were all watching a trailer for a new project featuring the Walking Dead's Norman Reedus.Before this descends into a GCSE English Literature paper, note this is relevant as we go straight from that message into a shot of lots of dead crabs.We swiftly move away from crabs to another recurring image, from death and decay to handprints and babies.This is where the themes of VULNERABILITY, REBIRTH, PARENTAL ANXIETY, LOSS and FEELING TRAPPED are shoved in our faces with all the subtlety you expect from a Kojima game.The concepts of death and rebirth feature strongly throughout the trailerBefore he has a chance to properly cry about the baby he's picked up, his hands are covered in black oil and teeny tiny baby handprints are making their way down his leg and towards a bunch of dead fish.Norman has a big ol' nasty scar in the shape of a cross.
Ain t no party like a George Forman party, cause a George Forman party got meat.We ve found deals on two different models today: A $15 option with code IVWGRSIK with a removable stainless steel bowl and a digital cooking timer, and another barebones model for just $10 with code NVU8KPUX .Cropped Activewear Leggings, $22 Colorblocked Snake Chain Necklace, $22 Perforated Bucket Bag, $32 Soft Safari Vest, $45 Floral Printed Shift Dress, $45It s not always that you find a sale so comprehensive, it takes multiple tabs in your browser just to make sure you ve covered it all.The Limited is having one of those sales.This month though, if you buy five select items, you can get that fee waived.Click here to learn more, and don t forget to sign up for our email newsletter.
Wireless earbud headphones are a great concept on paper, but being tiny and separate, you just know that they re going to get lost one day.Or rather, that one of them will go missing – leaving with you with a single, totally useless earpiece.Bang & Olufsen has thought things through, though.The Danish company s new Play H5 wireless earbuds – the first wireless headphones B have ever made – are joined together by a braided cord, while magnets inside each allow the user to click them together when not in use.That means they can be transformed into a sort of necklace: wear them round your neck for most of the day, then un-click them and put them on when it s time to listen to some tunes.Constructed mostly of aluminium and rubber, they re resistant to dirt and sweat, so you can sling them on even if you re going for a run.
B Play has just launched the Beoplay H5 earphones, a pricey wireless set targeted at runners, which will hang securely around your neck with the power of magnetism.The earphones, which are connected by a cable covered in sweat-loving braided textile each have an inbuilt magnet.Whenever you need to pop them out of your earholes, simply click them together to form an attractive -- Get it?-- necklace of sorts, and rest easy in the knowledge that you ll only lose them if some douchebag actually rips them off.The magnets also connect the earphones to the £29 cubic charger that comes included with them.Battery life is a claimed up to five hours, which is enough time to complete a marathon twice if you try hard enough and stop being a pathetic, limited human being.
B Play has just launched the Beoplay H5 earphones, a pricey wireless set targeted at runners, which will hang securely around your neck with the power of magnetism.The earphones, which are connected by a cable covered in sweat-loving braided textile each have an inbuilt magnet.Whenever you need to pop them out of your earholes, simply click them together to form an attractive -- Get it?-- necklace of sorts, and rest easy in the knowledge that you ll only lose them if some douchebag actually rips them off.The magnets also connect the earphones to the £29 cubic charger that comes included with them.Battery life is a claimed up to five hours, which is enough time to complete a marathon twice if you try hard enough and stop being a pathetic, limited human being.
Bang & Olufsen makes very good speakers, very expensive speakers, and very good, very expensive headphones.Now it makes very expensive wireless earbuds that … may be very good.The Beoplay H5 are a first for the Danish brand, and the first neckbuds that don t look cheap.The braided textile cord that loops lazily behind your head is handsome enough.Instead of the lame yoke that so many wireless buds use to keep them close at hand, the Beoplays have a small magnet in each earpiece.Pull them out, put them together, and your fancy earbuds look like a necklace.
Bang & Olufsen makes very good speakers, very expensive speakers, and very good, very expensive headphones.Now it makes very expensive wireless earbuds that ... may be very good.The Beoplay H5 are a first for the Danish brand, and the first neckbuds that don t look cheap.The braided textile cord that loops lazily behind your head is handsome enough.Instead of the lame yoke that so many wireless buds use to keep them close at hand, the Beoplays have a small magnet in each earpiece.Pull them out, put them together, and your fancy earbuds look like a necklace.
Necklaces tangle easily, especially during travel, and untangling them is frustrating.Pack them in plastic wrap to keep each necklace separate and ready-to-wear once you arrive at your destination.Put down a layer of plastic wrap, lay your necklaces out, then cover with another layer of plastic wrap.Press the two layers together around your necklaces to keep them separated.Gently fold or roll your wrapped necklaces so that they create a small bundle that s easy to pack in your suitcase.Less bulky necklaces, like pendants on chains, work best with this method.
If you have a t-shirt you can t wear anymore, give it new life as a pretty woven necklace.All you need are common household supplies and about half an hour.Grab a measuring tape, scissors, and a pen.Cut your shirt along a side seam so you can lay it out flat.Fold the fabric in half and mark every three inches, cut up from these marks to create strips.Don t worry about making the edges perfectly smooth, the weaving will hide any uneven edges.
Wireless charging sounds cool, but the flat, round or rectangular slabs haven t really seen a lot of innovation in how they function or design — unless you count being embedded into furniture.Samsung is reportedly playing around with a few design ideas that would let you wirelessly charge a smartwatch, like the Gear Fit 2, and a smartphone at the same time.Patent filings, uncovered by Patently, show three different designs for a wireless charger that would let people charge two or more devices at the same time.Patently says the device will be able to charge a camera, wearable device, necklace, electronic glasses, head-mounted-device, smartwatch, electronic tattoos, smartphones, and tablets.Images show a device that lets you rest a smartphone or tablet on it, and then wrap the bottom with a headset or smartwatch.Both devices will wirelessly charge in this manner.
Through a smart collar and an app to Nataliya Stoyanovych, behind the Swedish company Moggie, help you get a better eye on your cat's health. Cats are generally known to go his own way and rarely take orders from their owners. And how do you avoid the cat has serious heat damage during the hottest days of summer? The issues like the Swedish company Moggie answer with a new smart necklace which is linked to an app. With the help of the necklace cat owner should have the opportunity to get to know their cat on a completely different level - and also get a better idea of ​​the cat's health. The artificial collar detects the cat's various activities, movement and temperature, says Nataliya Stoyanovych, and explains that the app can detect hidden diseases and changes.
As cameras have gotten smaller, point-of-view POV video has become more accessible and popular.By placing cameras where they ve never been able to go, we re able to catch a whole new view.While you can opt for action cameras or even smaller point-and-shoot cameras for these POV shots, the most obvious solution for the majority of people is a smartphone.Enter Povie, a new POV photo and video rig from photography manufacturer Edelkrone.Looking like a cross between a collar and necklace, Povie makes it possible to strap your smartphone to your neck and capture photos and video hands-free from a unique perspective.To do this, MPovie relies on two main components: a circular rig that you wear around your neck and a dedicated clip that attaches to the back of your phone.
People like to take selfies and share videos with others on social media of what they are doing.The catch is that sometimes you need to have your hands free and a selfie stick doesn't do the job.This is where a new device called Povie comes in.Povie is made by a firm called Edelkrone and even if it looks really weird, it's sort of a cool idea.Let's say that you want to shoot a video from your POV of you doing something like building an electronics project, cooking, or anything else.The Povie is a plastic necklace device that can hold your smartphone so you can have both hands handy.
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