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Jeremy Cook

Jeremy Cook

Jeremy is an engineer with 10 years experience at his full-time profession, and has a BSME from Clemson University. Outside of work he’s an avid maker and experimenter, building anything that comes into his mind!

Latest from Jeremy Cook

cat-drone

At some point someone got the idea to put a taxidermied animal on a remote control (RC) body. Here’s a few examples of this type of animal-machine hybrid. I’m not sure I would want my pet immortalized like this, but to each his own I suppose… Beloved Cat Turned into a... Read more »

Screen Shot 2015-03-30 at 10.23.43 AM

Make: Magazine Volume 44 is all about DRONES! Don’t have the issue? Get yours today! Flying drones may be able to do many jobs in the future, or possibly deliver everything from beer to defibrillators. For now though, it seems that most (non-millitary) drones exist for the entertainment of their owners. Here... Read more »

Screen Shot 2015-03-21 at 1.54.30 PM

Make: magazine Volume 44 hit the newsstands on March 24 and this issue is all about DRONES! To hold you over till the issue is available to purchase, we’ve collected some fun drone related stories to share. Besides aerial photography, one obvious use for drones (when regulatory concerns get ironed out)... Read more »

dronevolcano

Make: magazine Volume 44 hit the newsstands on March 24 and this issue is all about DRONES! To hold you over till the issue is available to purchase, we’ve collected some fun drone related stories to share. Currently drones are known for their use by the military and hobbyists. In the... Read more »

bowl1

Frank Howarth, who has a shop that would put most woodworkers to shame, made the beautiful bowl seen in the picture above as a wedding present. Naturally, a bowl like this takes a lot of work to make (seriously, a lot), as seen in the video below. Frank started out... Read more »

kinetic - asinas

Since she graduated in 2008 from the Royal Academy of Fine Art in the Hague, Jennifer Townley has been creating kinetic sculptures. Two of these amazing pieces are featured below. The first sculpture, “Asinas,” was built in 2015. Looking at the video, it’s difficult to see where it starts and... Read more »

flap1

Split-flap displays are found, most commonly it would seem, on older-style alarm clocks. These displays rotate through a sequence of images (12 hours, for instance), showing items in order. Time is one thing to display, but this largely-forgotten mechanism can be used for much more interesting purposes with modern electronics.... Read more »