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What a clever gimmick! And with Transmetropolitan author Warren Ellis on board, it’s likely to be a decent read, too. SVK is illustrated by Matt Brooker and published in “collaboration” with London-based design studio BERG (whatever that means). £10 plus shipping gets you the book and a small UV-LED flashlight for viewing the thought bubbles. [via adafruit]

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Sean Michael Ragan

I am descended from 5,000 generations of tool-using primates. Also, I went to college and stuff. I write for MAKE, serve as Technical Editor for MAKE magazine, and develop original DIY content for Make: Projects.


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Comments

  1. Anonymous says:

    I ordered two copies the other day. One to read, the other to donate to a charity auction, after it becomes “collectable.”

    A few years back I wrote a SF role playing game source book full of “maguffins.” Ideas to hang adventures on. One of them was a comic book, popular with spacers, which had secret messages which could only be seen by people wearing polarized glasses . . .

  2. Anonymous says:

    I ordered two copies the other day. One to read, the other to donate to a charity auction, after it becomes “collectable.”

    A few years back I wrote a SF role playing game source book full of “maguffins.” Ideas to hang adventures on. One of them was a comic book, popular with spacers, which had secret messages which could only be seen by people wearing polarized glasses . . .

  3. Anonymous says:

    I ordered two copies the other day. One to read, the other to donate to a charity auction, after it becomes “collectable.”

    A few years back I wrote a SF role playing game source book full of “maguffins.” Ideas to hang adventures on. One of them was a comic book, popular with spacers, which had secret messages which could only be seen by people wearing polarized glasses . . .

  4. Anonymous says:

    I ordered two copies the other day. One to read, the other to donate to a charity auction, after it becomes “collectable.”

    A few years back I wrote a SF role playing game source book full of “maguffins.” Ideas to hang adventures on. One of them was a comic book, popular with spacers, which had secret messages which could only be seen by people wearing polarized glasses . . .

  5. Mistures says:

    Good, on generation of 3D, having something different is commendable.