Cubic array wall art

Cubic array wall art DEFAULT

factory outlet store Leniure Modern Gold Cubic LED Light Pendant Lamp Chandelier Lighting Fixture 12' Wide 12' Deep 12' High, Warm White 3000K, Chandeliers - Canada new sadie

Fixture Dimensions: 12" Wide x 12" Deep x 12" High.

Hanging Chain Length: 0" max, adjustable

Light Source: Built-in non-dimmable LED array

Light Source Color Temperature: 3000K, warm white.

Light Source Wattage: 0 watt LED array. comparable to a 200 watt incandescent bulb.

Light output:200 lm

Fixture Color: Gold

Certification: FCC Listed.

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Installation Notes
1. For a safe and secure installation, please ensure that the electrical box to which this fixture will be mounted is properly attached to a structural member of the building.
2. Do not connect electricity until your fixture is fully assembled.
3. To reduce the risk of fire, electrical shock, or personal injury, always turn off and unplug fixture and allow it to cool prior to onstall light.
. Do not touch light for a long time when fixture is turned on. Keep flammable materials away from the light.

as a professor, i see a lot of student writing, some good, some not so good. and i’m one of those people who think that a professor’s job includes teaching writing, regardless of the discipline one belongs to. so here is my first foray into advice on writing.

in the last couple of years, i have noticed that many students use “similar” incorrectly. i often see sentences structured like the following:

similar to protein a, protein b binds to protein c.

so what’s the problem? to understand that, we have to ask what “similar to protein a” modifies. what the writer is trying to say is that protein b behaves like protein a in that both bind to protein c. it’s the entire action of protein b modifying protein c that is similar to the action of protein a. therefore, “similar to protein a” is modifying the entire principal clause. however, “similar” is an adjective, so it should modify a noun. “similar” therefore can’t be right.

a modifier of a clause can only be an adverb, so a correct version of the above sentence would be

similarly to protein a, protein b binds to protein c.

“similarly” (note the -ly ending) is an adverb, so it can modify an entire clause. problem solved .

of course, this isn’t the only solution. it’s always good to have more than one way to say something so you can vary the style of your text a little bit. sometimes, the simplest way to say something is the best, so one alternative is to replace the adverb by a common preposition:

like protein a, protein b binds to protein c.

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the truth is, though, that neither of the above sentences probably says what the student who wrote it wanted to say. all these sentences really say in the end is that both a and b bind c. however, these constructions often show up in text where a student is actually trying to say that the two proteins bind c in a similar way (using similar contact surfaces, etc.). why not just say that?

protein b also binds protein c. b and c make similar contacts as a and c in the respective complexes.

note that i turned one sentence into two. my meaning is now completely clear and unambiguous. this is another lesson: unless you’re strictly space limited for some reason, sometimes it’s better to use a couple of sentences and a few extra words in order to make your meaning completely clear. similarity, for example, is a slippery complex. saying that two things are similar really doesn’t tell us much unless we say in which ways they are similar. similar comments apply to many other constructions. when writing, ask yourself what you want to say, and then make sure that the words you use convey your meaning without ambiguity.

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Cuben Cubic Spine

Beautiful, subtle colours. Lovely print!

Great colours - this has livened up our living room!

A lovely print which looks great in my lounge about the wood burner. Beautiful frame too. Great service from King & McGaw. Apart from the quality of the item, it was also packaged extremely well.

Gorgeous colours and frame. This piece makes a real statement.

Looks great and is accurate to the website image

Great service from M&K, fast delivery and the framed print is lovely. Would definitely order through you again.

Really vibrant print and beautiful quality framing - worth paying the extra for this.

I chose this print because I wanted an unusual non-figurative and colourful work for a newly decorated room. I trawled through numerous contemporary artists because King and McGaw really do have a wealth of possibilities. I enjoyed the searching very much.

I love it!! So colourful yet calming, it looks fabulous on my kitchen wall!

3d Wall Painting -- Wall Painting -- Nayana Arts

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rxjs is an incredible tool for reactive programming, and today we’re going to dive a little deeper into what observables and observers are - as well as learn how to create our own operators -let’s finally understand observables!

if you’ve used rxjs before and want to understand some of the inner workings and internals to “how” observables work, as well as the operators, then this post is for you too.

so let’s dive in, and understand what an observable is, then we’ll move onto observables and operators.

what is an observable?

an observable is just a function with a few special characteristics. it implements the observer design pattern.

an observable sets up an observer (we’ll learn more about this) and connects it to the “thing” we want to get values from. this “thing” is called a producer and is a source of values - perhaps from a or event in the dom (or even be something more complex such as async logic).

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to better understand observables, we’re going to write our own! but first, let’s take a look at an example with a subscription to grasp the bigger picture:

this example takes an element and passes it into , which returns us an observable of our input’s object when the event name we specified emits (which is why we’re using in the console).

when the input’s event listener fires, the observable passes the value to the observer.

what is an observer?

an observer is quite simple, in the above example the observer is the object literal we pass into our (subscribe will invoke our observable).

is also valid syntax, but we’ll be exploring the object literal form in this post

when an observable produces values, it then informs the observer, calling when a new value was successfully captured and when an error occurs.

when we subscribe to an observable, it will keep passing any values to an observer until one of two things happens. either the producer says there are no more values to be sent, in which case it will call on our observer, or we (as the “consumers”) decide we are no longer interested in the values and we unsubscribe.

when we want to compose the values returned from an observable, before they reach our final block, the value is passed (or can be passed) through a chain of observables, which is typically done via “operators”. this chain is what we call an observable sequence. each operator returns a new observable to continue our sequence - also known as a “stream”.

what is an operator?

as we’ve mentioned, observables can be chained, which means we can do something like this:

here are the steps of this sequence:

  • let’s assume the user types the letter “a” into our input
  • the observable then reacts to this event, passing the value to the next observer
  • the value “a” is passed to , which is subscribing to our initial observable
  • returns a new observable of and calls on it’s observer
  • the call will invoke , which is subscribing to , with the resulting value of the call
  • will then return another observable with the filtered results, calling with the value if the is 2 or above
  • we get the final value through our block

quite a lot happening, and if you’re a little unsure, remember:

each time a new observable is returned, a new observer is hooked up to the previous observable, thus allowing us to pass values along a “stream” of observers that simply do something you’ve asked and call when it’s done, passing it to the next observer.

in short, an operator typically returns a new observable each time - allowing us to continue our stream. as users we don’t need to worry about all the observables and observers which are created and used behind scenes, we only use one per chain - our subscription.

building our own observable

so, let’s get started and write our own observable implementation. it won’t be as advanced as rx’s implementation, but we’ll hopefully build the picture enough.

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first, we’ll create an observable constructor function that takes a function as its only argument. we’ll store the subscribe property on the instance of observable, so that we can call it later with an observer:

each callback that we assign to will be invoked either by us or another observable. this will make more sense as we continue.

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observer example

before we dive into our real world example, let’s give a basic one.

as we’ve setup our observable function, we can now invoke our observer, passing in as a value and subscribe to it:

we subscribe to the observable instance, and pass our observer (object literal) into the constructor (which is then assigned to ).


that’s all we actually needed to create the basis of our observable, the next piece we need is a method on the observable:

we’re going to use our observable just like in rxjs:

which means we need to return a new observable and pass a function in as the argument:

this then passes our function to our in the constructor. next up, we need to hook our event in:

so, what’s this argument, and where does it come from?

the is actually your object literal with , and on.

here is the interesting piece. the is never passed through until is invoked. this means the is never “setup” by our observable until it’s subscribed to.

once subscribe is invoked, inside the observable’s constructor the is then called, which invokes the callback we passed to and also passes through our observer literal. this then allows the observable to do it’s thing and once it’s done, it’ll on our observer with the updated value.

okay so what now? we’ve got an event listener setup, but nothing is calling , let’s fix that:

as we know, observables need a “tear down” function which is called when the observable is destroyed, in our case we’ll remove the event:

we’ve not called because this observable is dealing with dom apis and events, so technically they’re infinitely available.

let’s try it out! here’s the full code of what we’ve done:

live example (type, then watch):

building our own operator

building our own operator should be a little easier now we understand the concepts behind an observable and observer. on our object, we’ll add a new prototype method:

this method will be used as such, pretty much like in javascript but for any value:

so we need to take the callback function and invoke it, which in turn will return our desired data. before we can do this, we need the latest value in the stream.

here comes the clever part, we need to gain access to the instance of the observable that invoked our operator. because it’s on the prototype we can do exactly that:

ready for more funk? now we subscribe inside a returned observable:

we are returning the because when we unsubscribe, the unsubscriptions (is that a word?) will flow up the chain, unsubscribing from each observable.

this subscription will allow us to be passed the previous value from our , because it returns a new observable with a property in the constructor, we can simply subscribe to any updates it makes! let’s finish this off by invoking our passed through map:

now we can chain it!

notice how the final block is passed only the and not the object like before? you’ve successfully created an observable stream.

try it again:

hopefully this post was good fun for you :) come learn more rxjs with us!

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Wall cubic art array

1Full Coverage

A wall-to-wall mural creates a sense of intimacy, as if you're viewing a painting alone in a museum, in this living room by Raji RM. The scale alone leaves you awestruck, while the approachable materials throughout the space tone it down for a touch of approachability.

2Set the Mood

Equal parts grand and laidback, this foyer designed by Anthony Baratta is the perfect blueprint to follow if you're decorating a formal entrance that still feels unfussy and comfortable. Patterned textiles take center stage (see the carpets and the sofa), but they also help bring the high ceilings down to a human scale when hung over wallpaper.

3Shrink It Down

Miniatures are too adorable to be stashed away in a dollhouse. Put some tiny framed paintings on display for a subtle yet cheeky gallery wall in the bedroom. The traditional gilt frames are an unexpected treat in this space designed by Jae Joo.

4Paint Straight On the Walls

In this sleek, minimalist apartment bedroom designed by Crosby Studios, a large abstract figure is painted painted directly onto the walls. It extends from the wall to the ceiling, making the room feel more polished and whole but still organic.

5Light It Up

Put your artwork in the literal spotlight by installing a sconce above it. Interior designer Jean Liu allowed this pretty painting to determine the color scheme throughout the room, tempering its pops of blue with neutral tones and lots of rough texture.

6Think in 3D

A three-dimensional wall sculpture can bring an entire room to life. Delia Kenza Interiors wisely chose to hang this abstract beauty above the fireplace mantel, where the eye is naturally drawn and it remains protected from the space's heavily trafficked paths.

7Back It Up

You can hang your art on the wall and call it a day, or you can pay special attention to choosing the right backdrop for an even bigger impact. Here, the inimitable Miles Redd placed modern artwork on a classic mural wall covering for contrast and just a touch of playfulness.

8Hang Art Over a Window

When you run out of wall space or simply need to hide a less than ideal view, hang your artwork over a window. Interior designer Krystal Mathews found the perfect size artwork and frame to animate the window seat while still letting in enough light.

9Get Textural With a Rug

Interior designer Peti Lau painted this accent wall a deep marine hue and then brightened it up with a marigold bench and matching wall art. But not just any wall art. Rather than hanging a framed painting or photograph, she secured a rug to the wall. It's a great way to bring soft texture and give new meaning to old pieces.

10Create Flow

Interior designer Tamsin Johnson spotlights avant garde and experimental pieces in this living room, yet the aesthetic remains classic and understated thanks to the soft curves and organic shapes that warm up the space's modern look. Ettore Sottsass's iconic pink floor mirror in the entryway hints at the sculptural wall decor in the living room.

11Set the Mood

A grid arrangement of iconic photographs that capture Southern California's skate culture shape the laidback, beachy environment in this dining room by Nicole Hollis Studio. Paired with a jute rug and clean wood furniture, this dining room nails the difficult-to-achieve look of unpretentious sophistication.

12Spruce Up a Hallway

Because most hallways and stairways are too narrow for accent furniture or even smaller decorative items, focus on your animating your surfaces. Here, Cameron Ruppert spiced up the stairs with a custom leopard-print runner and then paired a bubblegum landscape painting with floral lavender wallpaper.

13Decorate Shelves

A pair of floating cubic shelves function as pedestals to prop up vases in this colorful dining room designed by Corey Damen Jenkins. This trick is perfect for a narrow wall in a dining room, hallway, or entry, and it's a nice way to decorate the walls without hanging artwork.

14Work With You've Got

Though most of the wall space is occupied, Alexander Reid didn't let that stop him from hanging art—he just had to reach a little higher. The array of framed artwork gives this bathroom a more refined flair and draws the eye up, accentuating the high ceiling.

15Contrast Styles

The drape motif molding in this classic home designed by Arent & Pyke adds a touch of decadence which is juxtaposed against the modern portrait and abstract yellow painting, the funky chrome bar cart, kaleidoscopic vase, and graphic stool, and the shabby chic slipcovered sofa. All of the pieces come together in the colors of the antique carpet.

16Choose Fun Sconces

With a wild yet thoughtful mix of colors, patterns, and textures, this bathroom designed by Sean Scherer is bursting with personality. The room is anchored by an inky black clawfoot tub, but the decorative pieces are what really bring it to life, from the bronze sconces, and gilt framed artwork—both of which add an unexpected gothic twist—to the light turquoise wall and lime green and coral candlesticks.

17Lean On a Mantel

The fireplace anchors the living room in Alison Victoria's Chicago home. With elaborate gilt frames but simply leaning against the wall and overlapping, the figure drawings strike a balance between formal and casual.

18Go Grayscale

An eclectic display of black and white artwork adds just the right amount of visual interest to a strict neutral color scheme in this contemporary living room designed by Tamsin Johnson.

19Hang Plates

Though contemporary in look and feel, this dining room designed by Heidi Caillier also boasts a lived-in, historied character. That's thanks to the vintage pieces, from the carpet to the light fixture, as well as the nods to farmhouse style, like the display of decorative plates and wooden table.

20Breathe New Life Into Something Old

A flip on the typical gallery wall? A gallery wall of antique hand mirrors. Clustered together, these simple, eclectic mirrors function as art (and reflect light beautifully).

21Work With Wall Moldings

Here, a painted on runner by Annie Sloan looks just like a carpet."Do something groovy on the actual steps! The bolder you go, the bigger the smile when you see them," says Fawn Galli. And while the floors are obviously having a moment, the deep chocolate brown walls also deserve some kudos. The floral still lives add a sweeter, romantic touch to the saturated red floor—even if they're more subtle—and they also create a nice rhythm with the wall moldings.

22Keep It Simple

Framed solid colors can be the sunny touch to yoru walls you didn't know you needed. "[My] client wanted to use her existing table so we worked with that," says interior designer Heidi Caillier. The white frames complement the table but they're slight enough not to look too stark.

23Frame Botanicals

Amy Berry incorporated a chaise and rocking chair for reading and brought the room to life with a classic toile wallpaper and framed botanical prints (Pro tip: Shop for your own affordable collection on Etsy or at a flea market!). Keeping most of the decor on the walls leaves more useable floor space so there's room to play in child's room.

24Frame Your Furniture

If you have a lot of wall space to fill, group small pieces together. To create an interesting pattern or to give it some shape, trace a piece of furniture that's against the wall with the collection of frames.

25Go Big And Think Abstract

Large-scale line drawings are so simple, and you can style them with just about anything. The abstract look and neutral color palette allows for the oversized format in this layered living room designed by Leanne Ford Interiors.

26Be Eclectic

This hallway designed by Sean Scherer proves that super intense, saturated colors pair nicely with more traditional styles (in this case, English cottage-inspired interiors). The light turquoise painted floors and deeper, more matte blue walls create the perfect backdrop for a playful gallery wall of gilt mirrors, religious iconographies, and more modern portraits.

27Layer Mirrors

With two gilt mirrors stacked against each other, this room gives fun house a whole new meaning. Though it's simple and easy to do, it makes a big style statement.

28Display Something Surprising

A striking metal object is the focal point of this California living room designed by Corinne Mathern Studio. The soft curves, fluffy pampas grass, and pale color scheme make it inviting, elegant, and edgy all at once.

29Color-Block the Gallery Wall

For double the artwork, try color-blocking the wall you plan to display your photo gallery on, as seen with the gray-on-gray look here by Studio DB.

30Get Three Dimensional

Why hang a print of a plant when you can hang the actual plant? We love how this one introduces more dimension and carries the botanical theme into the space in a much more tactile way.

31Go Geometric

The primary colors and geometric accents—the sputnik pedant and artwork—take center stage in this living room by Kingston Lafferty Design. The paint variations throughout set the scene for an ode to color and shape.

32Be Bold

For an eye-catching bathroom, opt for one large piece in the center of the back wall. A moody black and white photograph will give a neutral bathroom much more personality, as Leanne Ford Interiors proves here.

33Cover a Small Space

No room is too small for artwork. In fact, sometimes small spaces are the perfect places to display things on the walls since vertical space is all you have to show off your style. We love the eclectic artwork against the baby pink walls of this powder room.

34Do the Unexpected

The whimsy of butterfly and botanical motif wallpaper gets a newfound edge from the graphic modern art.

35Try New Shapes

The rounded backs of the folding rattan dining chairs mimic the rounded edges of the wall art. Though simple, the departure from a classic angular frame makes the space feel much more unique and thoughtful.

36Let It Lean

For a effortlessly cool and easy elegance, lean your artwork against the wall. Not only will it save you the headache of installation, but it also gives the space a special, almost-bohemian feel.

37Make It Pop

The breakfast nook in this kitchen designed by Molly Britt and Eric Olsen makes a big visual impact. While the kitchen itself bright, creating an open and airy atmosphere, the breakfast nook feels like a cozy and intimate space thanks to the dark paint color and classic gallery wall (and of course the architectural divot).

38Make It Micro

A gallery wall doesn't need to take up the entire room. In fact, sometimes a tiny one can make a bigger style statement. In this living room, Hiedi Caillier opted for micro-mini frames and a random composition.

39Consider New Proportions

This pair of framed lithographs are perfect for this smaller hallway canvas designed by Martyn Lawrence Bullard. When choosing your artwork, don't forget to consider shape and size. Two tall and narrow pieces can be better than one large piece, especially if you want the wallpaper in the back to peek out more.

40Play With Shape

The more unique, the bigger the statement when it comes to wall decor and art. A good way to to switch things up a little is by choosing artwork that doesn't live within the confined borders or a rectangular or square frame. This one inn a living room designed by Studio DB is a real stunner.

41Think Outside the Box

If you have a collection of items that can be hung up, turn it into artwork by putting it on display in a cluster. It's a fun, stylish, and affordable way to give new life to things you already have.

42Pick a Theme

Mounted butterflies, drawings, and historic artwork on a deep black backdrop create a moody office space.

43Mix Eclectic Frames

Hang silhouettes in mismatched frames to keep them from feeling too dated and stuffy. You could do the same thing with family photos, too, for a more personal touch.

44Create Contrast

Those rich abstract paintings breathe so much personality into this mostly white space. Coupled with the modern periwinkle and graphic carpet, they both pop and blend in.

45Frame Maps

If you're a traveler, consider framing maps instead of prints or paintings.

Hadley MendelsohnSenior EditorHadley Mendelsohn is House Beautiful's senior editor, and when she's not busy obsessing over all things decor-related, you can find her scouring vintage stores, reading, or stumbling about because she probably lost her glasses again.

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