26 Mar 2006
Juniper Lane website launch
Juniper Lane is back in action and we've finally launched the new website we started designing when we created their last album sleeve. You can see all the joy and wonder at www.juniperlane.com.... [more]
25 Feb 2006
Lowwatt Recording Launch
Meticulous created a flash site for Lowwatt Recording—a Raleigh, North Carolina based recording studio. The site includes a media player and photo gallery and all the content is setup with external file references for easy... [more]
When we began our company, we were using a fine machine to host all of our wonderful sites. We named this server, Castro. After several years of faithful servitude, Castro went AWOL and started his own guerrilla faction that was bent on excluding us from their decisions. We realized this situation was not very fruitful to our customers and us, so we took the initiative to remove Castro from service.
Unlike the action the United States took to remove Castro, we were successful in enlisting a small army of servers to succeed Castro's throne: Athena, Hercules, Mercury, and Kennedy. Castro put up a minor fight in the transition, but has accepted a position as the "guy behind the guy" and sits quietly in the corner, not bothering anybody.
Athena is our heavy-hitter web server, hosting our high-traffic and demanding domains. Kennedy also hosts his share of web data, but he's a little more laid back and handles the lower-demanding domains. Hercules, or "Herkileez" as we call him, is our dedicated database box, serving both web servers with dynamic content. Finally, Mercury, known for his quick feet, delivers all of our mail to us.
Servers are rather quirky toys with personalities and mood swings that rival the most high strung individual. We're hoping our decision to abandon naming servers after communist dictators will prove to be an intelligent move for the future.
cd, postcard, and poster design for this dc band
business collateral for cannonball productions
ontap monthly magazine
layout and design work for this d.c. magazine