Be a Supporter!

Credits & Info

Uploaded
Mar 22, 2011 | 1:51 PM EDT
  • Daily Feature March 23, 2011

Related Stuff

If you liked this, check these out!


Author Comments

Gentlemen's guide to Sushi.

I made this infographic for my motion graphics class, it took about two weeks to do. This was inspired by japanese design, pop art, cooking games, and other wonderful, quirky art forms.

This was made in about 2 or so weeks. MAD props to YChang for voicing the readings; he's the best. Go get him to voice your stuff.

Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/wa tch?v=XHG7Ms8Q3To (Remove space in 'watch')
Vimeo: http://vimeo.com/213 54654 (remove space)

Reviews


LerssoLersso

Rated 4.5 / 5 stars March 24, 2011

I like this.

As a friend of sushi I found this to be very informative and enjoyable. The style is bright and appealing. It's impressive what you've accomplished in just 2 weeks.



PinkPigtailsPinkPigtails

Rated 3.5 / 5 stars March 24, 2011

very cute

very cute and fun music..but for some reason, with the graphics and music you chose I was expecting it to be funny, and I guess I was let down in that regard.



LaurapaloozaLaurapalooza

Rated 5 / 5 stars March 24, 2011

Fun fact:

Not all sushi is raw fish. Sashimi is raw fish, and sushi often contains sashimi.

Also, it's best to go to a bar run by Japanese people/people from the far east.


People find this review helpful!

YearsCount2ZeroYearsCount2Zero

Rated 5 / 5 stars March 24, 2011

well thanks i guess but ...

Fuck.... im hungry now


People find this review helpful!

einirbjorneinirbjorn

Rated 4.5 / 5 stars March 24, 2011

Informative

Very good and informative. When I first read the title, I figured it'd be some sort of superficial sushi etiquette telling you how to act when eating Sushi, but it turned out to be pretty damn interesting.

I would like to point out another health risk. Some types of fish, such as halibut, cod and catfish, eat worms as a part of their diet and subsequently become infested by them. When the fish is processed for human consumption, the worms are thoroughly removed from the fish, but the microscopic worm eggs remain. Before consumption, the fish is cooked and the eggs die and do no harm, but when eaten raw, the eggs pose a serious risk of worm infestation in your body.

Due to stricht preparation and fish selection standards this is extremely uncommon with professional sushimakers, but people who opt for homemade sushi should make sure they're buying the right kinds of fish. :)


People find this review helpful!