Let's have a quick history recap. Dizzy is one of the most popular (and peculiar) characters of the 8-bit gaming era in the 1980s. An anthropomorphic egg who wears red boxing gloves and red wellies, he starred in a series of games which combined side-scrolling exploration with lateral-thinking puzzles.
This isn't the only way to recreate the feeling of talking on an old clunky landline handset with your iPhone, but this overpriced £30 creation from hipster factory Urban Outfitters is certainly the most ridiculous.
If a picture's worth a thousand words, an oil painting has to be worth a few hundred more. At least oil paintings created with Tyree Callahan's Chromatic Typewriter, which lays down different hues of paint instead of letters.
It might look like a steampunk creation, but Leon's Trithon Reyn TV is an actual product, inspired by the sets of yesteryear including the Philco Barber Pole with its swivelling and tilting CRT screen.
Cassette tapes may have gone the way of the Dodo, but Sony's iconic Walkman has still inspired countless iPhone case designs, including the Audman which goes one step further with working analogue-style playback buttons and volume control.
For a couple of quid you get an app that lets you churn out retro looking photos from your iPhone. Orrrrrrrr you bring some analogue back in to the process with Holga's brilliant new iPhone case. It packs a rotary dial filled with nine plastic lenses and filters.
Any experiment that ends with an explosion is worth doing, so I can understand why Tech Photo Blog wanted to test a 150 year old flash powder recipe against modern flash technology, even though it didn't stand a chance.
The fabrics mostly speak for themselves, but the skinny is that these fabrics are Soviet-era textiles from the 1920-1930 period of Russia's history. And while awesome, the industrial, work-obsessed imagery on display here is hardly subtle.
Harold Hackett's hobby, tossing messages in a bottle into the ocean, proves that even the most outdated and unreliable form of 'social networking' can still work in our booking the face, twittering the tweet world. He sent 4,800 messages via the Atlantic and received over 3,000 messages back from all over the world.