ear cuff

Princess ear сuff| Fantasy ear cuff| Gold ear cuff

My shop - https://www.etsy.com/ru/shop/GreenDragonShop

Freshwater pearls, perfect coral flower and shining raw titanium beads! This beautiful ear cuff with high quality crystals and magic gemstones - crafted in Neovictorian style.

etsyfindoftheday | SUGGESTED FINDS | 1.24.15

suggested shop: lunaijewelry
suggested by: thatgirlwiththewavyhair
featured item: leaf ear cuffs

lunaijewelry was suggested to me by one of my pretty pretty followers — she received the rose gold version of this leaf ear cuff for christmas this year, and she says it’s ‘absolutely gorgeous and so comfortable.’ i’d love to try one myself, they’re so lovely and earthy and feminine!! thank you for the suggestion – i’ll show off one more find from this pretty shop next! <3

DIY Ear Cuff Tutorial fom Pandahall Learning Center.

This DIY Ear Cuff almost gives the appearance of a pierced ear with the dangle star charm. This is a simple ear cuff requiring wire, a jump ring and charm.

I’ve posted pages of ear cuff tutorials here: truebluemeandyou.tumblr.com/tagged/ear-cuff and you can see the roundup of DIY ear cuff tutorials I posted here.

Also, I’ve received messages about being careful not to damage ear cartilage while wearing an ear cuff and posted this how to here.


Next-Gen Accessories: An Ear Cuff That Reads Your Mind

by Michael Keller

Futurist fashionistas take note: A new type of accessory that ornaments your ears in golden, fractal patterns isn’t meant to be jewelry; it’s built to read your thoughts. It could one day replace the mouse, keyboard and touchscreen with brain waves as the way to interact with computers.

In a study released today in the journal PNAS, materials scientists and engineers report they’ve developed soft electrodes that can be stuck on and behind the ear to detect electrical activity in the brain. The epidermal electronics are designed to be worn for at least two weeks at a stretch and have shown effectiveness as a brain-computer interface. Test subjects sporting the system were able to spell out words on a computer screen using only their thoughts.

The team of U.S. and South Korean scientists built what amounts to a miniaturized electroencephalogram (EEG), which is typically used to read brain activity for signs of epilepsy or other brain disorders. Researchers shrunk the rigid metal EEG electrodes that are normally stuck to the scalp by crafting them out of thin gold wire sealed in skin-compatible polymers. These sensors were then affixed to the outer part of the ear, called the auricle, and to the skull bone just behind the ear that is called the mastoid process.

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