Saturday, May 5, 2012

Fashion Star: We Showed You What Is Out

Only the theme was in. Hollywood versus Big Apple, you missed it. The cast realized they did not want to be the cast. They acted like they never seen Second Life and all the virtual fashionistas, as it has an entire different way the seams are put together.

They buyers got brutal in opinion, and I don't blame them. It is like any reality show except the editors seemed afraid of more runway-time being on-air. They did it live, and I heard the smooth agenda-tone in Elle's voice. She is pretty tame compared to what we heard about the biggest looser.

The gay voice does not have the same weight in virtual reality, as everybody knows there are options for gender switchers. In times of unemployment, you need clothes that perform not entertain. If you seen animals do it live, then that makes you feel gay, like contagiously. It is the same feel the manly man gets when they have colorful ladies in sight, yet some kept that hidden. The extraordinaire pride echoed from the past, yet we live within "now" with or without VR.

That one girl wanted an obvious rename of the show: faces of fashion. Maybe she thought about the 3D-mirror with virtual dresser apps we have known. Maybe she missed the cosmetic department. Maybe I should I should have remembered her name like I did by her impression.

Digital signatures for brand names, with special decals I think this other girl has potential. We couldn't read her name. That leaves us with an all girl designer competition. Have you seen uniforms for food workers? How about something more for ushers than fool-tuxes, portrait T-shirts, and something not on the side? Even in virtual reality there are drag-n-drop patch works.

I thought about the all girl team behind fast-food counters. Guys said we should not mess that up. Maybe, then, in clothes stores, there should be more outfits for women than men. That way, you know when the male chef's outfit is out of stock that there is too many cooks in the kitchen. Rethink that, if the uniform is in store then you know the position is available, and the fashion star, …err… decal, is all in the virtual mail.

As one scientist, my image of fashion is more about shape of things and how we put them together. We have many options for color matches. I rather have the version of iPad that "fashions" more as professional notebooks, like an "iGraph", and that works with legal sizes. I think we learned that lesson where people need letter-sized viewers with an extra three inches for the static menu bar, like standard. It's for biz-istas/-istors that turn it, so that it changes themes between its presentation viewer and its landscape editor. People sell shapes online that work in the editor. I have seen kids plug their gameboy's into “sewing machines”; the iPad users, without easy USB access, missed out on those computer-aided seams and patterns, especially straight from the virtual catwalk.