Giveaway Tuesdays has officially ended! But don't sweat it, WonderHowTo has another World that's taken its place. Every Tuesday, Phone Snap! invites you to show off your cell phone photography skills.
Submit your best shot to our weekly competition for a chance to win an awesome prize. Phoneographers only—both Android and iPhone welcome! Check it out now.
The LED throwie is an ingenious graffiti application invented by Graffiti Research Lab: the marriage of magnets and LEDs for portable, throw-able, digital graffiti. This week on Giveaway Tuesdays, we are hosting a giveaway of a more polished version of the LED throwie, available at Think Geek. There are DIY instructions for making your own throwies, which I've posted below in video form, and hence, there is a great community of people (mostly on Flickr) showing off their LED throwie projects.
This week: We challenge you to come up with a cool application for the LED throwie. The winner will receive a set of 40. In need of a little inspiration? Before you participate, check out these 10 fun applications for the infamous LED throwie.
A night train is the perfect moving target. Captured in a blur by flickr user Carol Browne:
The structures at Seattle's Gassworks Parks make for a beautiful canvas. Day shot captured by flickr user martineno:
Another day shot by Slightlynorth:
Night shot captured by green eyed so and so:
Timelapse photography fun captured with the Nikon D300 by flickr user Brady Macdonald:
Mobile advertising for bright.nl/oranje by Erwin van der Zande:
Illuminating a street corner in Torino by TODO.TO.IT:
Can you guess where this is? Beautiful display by what appears to be a F.A.T/Graffiti Research Lab flickr account urban_data:
Another application posted by urban_data; the beautification of a public sculpture:
Once again posted by urban_data, the construction of the human figure:
Just toss 'em on those metal blades; by flickr user Vanderlin:
Last but not least, a cute little Fiat 500 truly makes the perfect target. The Graffiti Research Lab live in Rome, as photographed by James Powderly: