Did you remember to feed the dog? Did the kids brush their teeth? What about taking out the trash? Dreamfarm’s Membo offers a quick way to track daily tasks. Just check the board to see if today’s task has been done, and once it has, flip the tile. It comes with interchangeable icons, and you can download more here.
Created by illustrator Katheren Belle for Schoolhouse, this elongated wall calendar charts the waxing and waning cycles of the moon. It serves as both a unique piece of wall art and a useful reference for those who need to know moon phases like farmers, fishermen, and surfers. The print measures 30″h x 10″w.
Inspired by two previous Instructables projects, maker Wolspaw came up with the idea of building a truly unique calendar. Their machine uses a series of three rotating gears to display the current day and date, which appear as if by magic out of a bunch of seemingly random symbols.
Musicians, here’s a great way to keep track of the passing days. Ingrana’s perpetual calendar is inspired by the design of a classic modular Moog synth. Use the included patch cables to mark the day of week, month, day, and year. While it won’t make any sounds, you can press its keys.
Andriy Design’s desktop calendar is inspired by those vintage flip calendars which date back to the 1920s. Simply flip the day, date, or month modules, and it the next entry appears. It’s not available as completed product, but you can buy the files for laser-cutting from ArtHouseUA.
In 2018, you keep your appointments in your smartphone. In 2019, you’ll keep the really important ones in your F*cking Brilliant 12-Month Planner book. This cheeky organizer features stylish calligraphy, a gold foil stamped cover, monthly tabs, and plenty of swearing.
A beautiful screen-printed perpetual wall calendar. It uses three rotating disks that indicate the day, month and date. It comes in black, white, red and purple; 25% of the proceeds from the latter go to Pro-Literacy Detroit. Also available from Schoolhouse.
A winner of Android Japan’s Experiments: Object contest. Kosho Tsuboi’s Magic Calendar is a large digital calendar. Tsuboi’s prototype uses a low reflection display, but he hopes that in the future there will be an E-ink display that looks and feels like paper.
What do astronauts do when their noses itch but they have their helmets on? Which country is so clean, it actually imports trash? And where is it legal to sue a bear? Find out the answer to these important questions and more in Dan Lewis’ calendar. Samples here.