YesNo by Timo Kahlen feels like “traditional” net art, a well crafted stuck webpage for the user’s aural and clickable enjoyment.
The most followed magazines' hacker '(such as '2600' or 'Blacklisted 411') have historically led the innovative and often ingenious techniques for handling electronic systems to public attention, emerging from an underground which have been linked salutariamente, esperimendone so the best from a technical point of view and ethical. But this cultural heritage has also constituted one of the major limitations to expanding the content that went beyond the creation of code from unexpected potential, limiting the public, and therefore the possible new members, to computer enthusiasts certainly not a spring chicken. On the contrary, this magazine they are not really as a fanzine, but coated and color, the background and does not require software and hardware of the aforementioned magazines, but those turns and 'power users' who know how to use screwdriver, hacksaw, hammer and welder. The hacking of 'doing' that is tied not only to technology, but to the broader approach of using tools for purposes not covered as well as with poor dell'autocostruirsi efficient versions of very expensive machinery, or, more generally, to find solutions creative to seemingly insurmountable problems. A dedicated Make this is a project that has one of the few dogmas to always keep your mind open, accepting inside content that may be of interest as an industrial expert as an art critic. To conduct this bet editorial Mark Fraeunfelder (director of Boing Boing, a periodical printed in the nineties and successful blog now, and associate editor of the early years of Wired) that, with the attitude shown by difficult times, takes on the challenges of amateurs technologically aware to decode the personal and social media that surround us.