Welcome to Screen Rant’s “Geek Picks,” where we collect the finest movie-related geekery from around the Web. Today you’ll find out how much Tony Stark’s house would cost in real life; see IBM creating Star Trek art; what disney villains would look like if were beautiful; see what Star Trek would look like if it was directed by Lena Dunham; and see the evolution of Iron Man’s armor. All that and more on this edition of SR’s Geek Picks!

If you have any Geek Picks of your own, please send them to srgeekpicks(at)gmail(dot)com and you may be featured on a future post!

To kick things off today, YesButNoButYes gives us the Top 15 Unintentionally Funny Comic Book Panels.

What if disney villains were beautiful

DY6DTxn SR Geek Picks: Iron Man Infographics, Lena Dunhams Star Trek, Mommas Matrix  & More

Project Kronos

Project Kronos is a documentary film set in the not too distant future, following a mission to achieve interstellar space travel. As the mission unfolds with extraordinary results, the scientists find themselves dealing with a much bigger agenda.

Written and Directed by Hasraf ‘HaZ’ Dulull

DOCTOR WHO DATING: Two Hearts – Just Cos Gallifrey One 2013

While at the 2013 Gallifrey One Doctor Who convention, Chloe Dykstra played cosplay matchmaker with a little segment she called Two Hearts.

IBM + Star Trek = Atom Art

As part of their most recent endeavor, IBM scientists have created custom Star Trek art made out of individual atoms. Scientists used a microscope the size of a room to maneuver single atoms to form the shapes of the Enterprise, the Vulcan salute, the Star Trek logo, a U.S.S. Enterprise the height of a single nanometer, and an animation of the Star Trek logo (gifs!).

About IBM’s “The World’s Smallest Movie: A Boy and His Atom”

Using the smallest object known for engineering data storage – atoms – IBM scientists shrunk the big screen down to the atomic level and created “The World’s Smallest Movie: A Boy and His Atom.” The tiny Guinness World Record certified movie is comprised of almost 250 stop-motion frames that were combined into an animated film. To help bring this world of atoms to life, the scientists used their scanning tunneling microscope, a unique two-ton microscope that operates at -268 degrees Celsius to tell a short story of a boy (who’s made of atoms) playing with an individual atom. You can check out IBM’s movie, behind-the-scenes footage, video diaries and atomic shorts on different technical aspects of the movie here: youtube.com/madewithatoms


NEXT PAGE: Lena Dunham’s Star Trek

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