Explore Vibrations Cabinet, Vibrations Storage and more!

(no need to adjust the horizontal or vertical, this is real...) FERRUCCIO LAVIANI good vibrations > “In his second year working with Fratelli Boffi, Ferruccio Laviani has created yet another fanciful world from the depths of his prolific imagination...

This cabinet called "Good Vibrations" was intricately carved to look like it's vibrating

This cabinet called "Good Vibrations" was intricately carved to look like it's vibrating

This cabinet only looks like the screen is glitched. It actually is as it appears! Carved by Ferruccio Laviani

This cabinet only looks like the screen is glitched. It actually is as it appears! Carved by Ferruccio Laviani

Wood softens the lines in this modern kitchen, and warm tones balance the industrial appearance of limestone countertops and stainless appliances.  NextGood Vibrations

Wood softens the lines in this modern kitchen, and warm tones balance the industrial appearance of limestone countertops and stainless appliances. NextGood Vibrations

A Wild Glitch Appeared! These 8 Artists Are Bringing Glitch Art into the Real World | The Creators Project

A Wild Glitch Appeared! These 8 Artists Are Bringing Glitch Art into the Real World | The Creators Project

Top Five Misconceptions in the Natural Health World That are Dangerous to Your Health   -   http://wakeup-world.com/2012/07/09/top-five-misconceptions-in-the-natural-health-world-that-are-dangerous-to-your-health/

Top Five Misconceptions in the Natural Health World That are Dangerous to Your Health - http://wakeup-world.com/2012/07/09/top-five-misconceptions-in-the-natural-health-world-that-are-dangerous-to-your-health/

"At Britain's Manchester Museum, a 10-inch ancient Egyptian statue had been recorded spinning all on its own. … Some speculated that the statue was magnetic, releasing ancient gas, or just plain cursed as shit. But last November, vibrations expert Steve Gosling placed a sensor underneath the statue's glass cabinet and recorded the movement, finding that patrons' footfalls and the rumble from nearby traffic were subtly shaking it."

"At Britain's Manchester Museum, a 10-inch ancient Egyptian statue had been recorded spinning all on its own. … Some speculated that the statue was magnetic, releasing ancient gas, or just plain cursed as shit. But last November, vibrations expert Steve Gosling placed a sensor underneath the statue's glass cabinet and recorded the movement, finding that patrons' footfalls and the rumble from nearby traffic were subtly shaking it."

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