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NASA GIFs are a cosmic gift ; Ordering take-out can also feed a child in need ; 3 ways to optimize creativity under pressure

"Shoot for the stars but if you happen to miss, shoot for the moon instead." 
— Neil Armstrong
NASA GIFs are a cosmic gift to the internet
Part of NASA’s mission is to explore the limitless opportunities beyond our planet. Another part is to educate the public. The space agency is working to do that with looping videos and graphics for everyone to see and share. 

NASA recently announced that it will post GIFs on its Pinterest and GIPHY accounts in a concerted appeal to millennials. The posts include animated graphics, outer-space footage and overly excited agency employees. 

Maybe now the Department of Interior's Instagram account will finally get a run for its money as the coolest federal agency on social media. 
Take Our Survey: What kind of year will 2017 be?
Your next take-out order could also feed a child in need

One in four children in New York City go hungry each day. While many city dwellers take for granted being able to order-in food a few times a week, there’s a way to help the less fortunate from the comfort of your home. 

Sharebite, a food delivery ordering app, has partnered with NYC food charity non-profit City Harvest to give meals to children in need. “It’s a one-to-one model,” Sharebite CEO Mohsin Memon says. Because City Harvest uses leftover cuisine from restaurants and grocery stores, it’s able to keep the cost of its donated meals low — about 23 cents each. When ordering with Sharebite, 2% of the order is donated to City Harvest (users don’t cover donation costs). 

With delivery service competitors like Seamless/Grubhub, Eat24 and Amazon, Memon says the key to a successful social enterprise can’t be good will alone. He hopes his company’s user-friendly platform will help attract potential customers. “Just charity or doing something good is not going to win you users,” he says. “Your product has to do it better than the competition.” 
Boost your holiday card creativity with this Lego assistant
You don’t need to shovel your money over to big retailers this holiday season to show affection for your loved ones. Brothers Sanjay and Arvind Seshan, ages 14 and 12, created a device made from Legos that automatically prints and signs your holiday cards. The Holiday Card Plott3r comes with three unique designs: snowflake, holiday tree and Santa’s signature. 

Showing a little ingenuity and creativity in the gift-giving process always trumps a last-minute generic card from your nearby drugstore.
3 ways to optimize creativity under pressure from a 28-year-old Hollywood composer
Ever feel like you’re in a creative slump? For some, like 28-year-old composer Leo Birenberg, being creative is a full-time job. After getting a degree in music from NYU, he got his first break on Comedy Central. Since then, he’s worked on hits like Frozen, The Muppets: Most Wanted and The Hangover: Part III. How does Birenberg stay inspired no matter what? Here are his tips:

Mix up your routine. Switch up the content you consume — music, news articles and book choices — so you are constantly exposed to thoughts and ideas that differ from your own.

Refill your creative well. Use your downtime for actual downtime, rather than letting work bleed into your time off. If you’re a writer, do something other than writing when you’re not tuned in.

Structure your day around high points of creativity. Some of us are more productive in the morning, while others, in the evening. You know who you are. Do work that requires innovative thinking when you’re feeling the most inspired so you don’t have to force it when you’re not feeling particularly creative.
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