I was low. I was so down that I forgot that it was the moment that could have changed my whole life. And I missed the call.
When you wake up in the morning, look inside your mirror
You know I won’t be next to you, you know I won’t be near
I’d just be curious to know if you can see yourself as clear
As someone who has had you on his mind.
Pastel / Ink
In your terminal, execute:
$ sudo nano /etc/bash.bashrc
Add the following line at the end of the
alias clc='echo -en "\ec"'
Exit with Ctrl X and save the changes. Finally, execute
bash in your terminal.
Now you can start using your shortcut clc!
Limited Edition Indian Bank Note
by Michelle Metcalfe
Auckland, New Zealand
Digital Art, Pattern Design, Print Design
A 100 Rupee bank note has been designed for the International Year of Sustainability 2012. The first side is specific to India and their efforts to increase their use of wind power. The second side is generic and supports international sustainability.
The colour palette stems from the colours in the Indian flag with the saffron represents courage, the white representing purity and the slate blue representing future. The simple font, bank note design techniques and security features ensure the bank note is suitable for its function.
The combination of the wind turbine and Ashoka chakra on the specific side represent movement towards the future of sustainable energy and the widespread positive effects it will have. Behind the turbine are various patterns, symbols and shapes depicting outward movement and positive expansion. It implies to the viewer that wind power can have a lasting positive impact on India and the world. It expands out to reach white, which represents purity. The generic side also shows the expanding and positivity of sustainable energy. The globe and the background detail represent the positive effects of sustainable energy and the move towards a better future.
In November, 1984, Canara Bank, an Indian nationalized bank, first introduced a debit card facility - Canaracard, which could be used to withdraw money from any Canara Bank branch across the country. (via Vintage Indian Ads (1983-84) on Behance)