Dazed and Confused: A Design Adventure, Part I

One Daze More! Another Daze another destiny! This never-ending road to … yeah sorry, I like Broadway…
For several years The Sun has been mixing things up with different weekend magazines. To recap (briefly), 16 years ago, “Red Letter Daze” was introduced as an Arts magazine to provide Cornell with something a bit lighter and more cultured than breaking stories on gorge suicides. Then, two years ago, Senior Editor Jessica D’Napoli ’08 together with then Managing Editor Rebecca Shoval ’08 created “Eclipse” — a new weekend magazine for The Sun.

The New Years "T" test!

In honor of New Years quizzes everywhere, and the publications that shaped this year in the news, CMYK presents the T-time quiz. Match each “T” with the publication that prints it. Most of these T’s have been taken directly from their respective websites… if you dig around on them you’ll be able to sort the answers (though that’s kind of cheating!).
They’re all big names in news, so it shouldn’t be too difficult. A couple are dead giveaways… You can post your answers in the comments if you wish. Enjoy!

A Color Craze

The following is a funny explanation of a mistake made by our printing press partners, The Leder. John C. Schroeder ’74, the Sun’s production manager and all around press guru narrates for your enjoyment. Having a print edition of December 6th’s paper in hand might help with the explanations:

“If any of you thought the color looked a little odd on the front and back pages of today’s paper, you were correct.

Granted, because of the last-night-of-the-semester partying, the last flats got to The Leader VERY late: the last flat was sent just before 4:45 a.m. So The Leader’s press crew was rushed.

Chem-E Car Team Wins With Most Accurate Car

Cornell’s Chem-E Car Team competed this Sunday in the national Chem-E Car competition, taking first place with their shoebox-sized hydrogen fuel cell car. The competition was held at the American Institute of Chemical Engineer’s Centennial annual meeting in Philadelphia.
The cars were designed to transport anywhere between zero and 500 mL of water anywhere between 50 and 100 feet in under two minutes. Right before the competition commenced, an announcement was made that this year’s competitors would need to transport 250 mL exactly 60 feet.
The Cornell team’s vehicle stopped zero inches from the 60-foot marker — the first time a car has ever demonstrated that level of accuracy.