Eink, E-paper, Think Ink – Collin shares six segments pondering the unusual low-power display technology that somehow still seems a bit sci-fi – http://adafruit.com/thinkink
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Like the frequent fitting of the “Fibonacci Spiral” on nature photos (ferns, shells, etc), most of these look ridiculously forced; the actual element, even in the exemplar here, do *not* match the overlays. In the above example, the cinematographer is being *far* more sophisticated than the elementary lines drawn – you can see the hands reaching (at the lower sides) *above* the slope used – the slope is plain and simply *wrong*
If you follow the lines of the reaching hands, they lead not to the woman, but to the *creature* – then *accelerating* (with the high contrast) to the female figure.
Almost every example beyond is similarly trivial, and mostly forced – most of the visual lines are plain-and-simple single-point perspective – and the examples shown don’t even bother to follow the actual lines in the images.
Yes, the images are masterfully composed – but at least give credit for what the cinematographers actually *did*, rather than trying to make it look like they *missed* the composition.