Want to hear about the spicy new Cosmo app? Then just keep reading.
To each his own, I suppose. I'll keep my own opinions to myself for now, but if you want to get your hands on some of this faux leather and lace goodness, keep an eye out for its launch on Bedtime Flirt, a UK lingerie retailer. Until then, tell me — do you love this, or would you rather leave it?
The company, which touts its "creative approach of matching just the right kind of faux fur with special internal lighting technology," has been the talk of geektown this week and while I know bright things can be mesmerizing, I ask you to not get sucked in. That is unless you are planning a time traveling trip to 1997 and hope to slip into a rave.
It seems the gear is lit with LEDs. A long sweater with detachable GlowFur collar costs $99 (which in most cases is actually less than a regular non-GlowFur item), a long coat is nearly $800 (honestly honey, order the Marc jacket instead!) and bikini top is $78.
As Charlie from Gizmodo points out, there are coats for guys too. If they are so inclined.
To check a full gallery of Glowfur items and a racy video of the wares read more
The April cover of Wired Magazine will feature a package of stories about radical transparency, their notion that the next model of business success is laying your company bare to the world—sharing secrets with your rivals, blogging about ideas as you have them, and copping to fumbles and foibles as you make them. Even more transparent, I fear, is the magazine's cover, which features the fabulously funny and smart Jenna Fischer, who plays Pam on The Office. No there won't be any foil wrapping, but Fischer will appear clothed in the top cover and "naked" on a second cover underneath.
"If you're talking about transparency, the obvious metaphor is clear: you're naked," says Wired's Creative Director. "So of course, Wired being Wired we wanted a cover that was smart and showy. And as Creative Director I wanted something that hadn't been done before. We settled on the idea of printing on clear acetate. But it had to be interactive. Now you’re in a business suit—now you’re not." read more
Now that women are just as obsessed with the latest gadgets as their counterparts, is it really necessary to have Playboy model look-alikes drooling over products in ad campaigns?
With the iPhone's release quickly approaching, it will be interesting to see what marketing schemes are used to increase its visibility so to speak. We've already seen the official Apple iPhone commercial but will we be seeing any images like this one I created (yes, that's right people it's FAKE) in magazines such as Stuff and FHM? Thanks to the techie gals over at Shiny Shiny for bringing up the topic of the ins and outs of using sex to sell gadgets.