PBS Idea Channel is easily among the greatest YouTube channels around. And given how much drama's been hitting the internet recently, they've produced a short series of six videos that discuss some of the most common mistakes people make when arguing online.
Friend's ex took his computer and thousands of dollars worth of stuff hostage when they broke up. She's changed his password to both Facebook and Gmail (after sending out really damaging messages to really important people). He's had no luck following the standard help form for Gmail, and calling the hotline asked…
It was like on this alien planet where purple water would build up, and if it touched your buildings they would explode. So you would build laser shooters and such using node networks to relay energy from your main base. I think you could even lift off and land elsewhere. Pretty sure it was a Flash game.
After many, many attempts in which I was able to hit the 1024 square I finally won at 2048!
Hypothetically, if someone (not me) wanted to make a website (not iTunes) think they were in another country (not Canada), how would that person (not me) (not) do that? Someone (not me) would probably even prepay you with science fiction gifs for (not) helping with this endeavour.
The top slot over at Gawker central has been dominated for days by this old vajazzling story from 2010. Max Read wrote an entire article about the phenomenon. Turns out it is driven by facebook shares. Seemingly millions of people never heard this story when it came out and I would assume vajazzling itself has already…
The internet, as useful and entertaining as it might be, also has its share of things nobody can explain. Webdriver Torso's strange YouTube videos are just the latest phenomenon that has caught our imaginations.
Google Fiber's 1Gbps Internet service will be available to customers in Austin, TX sometime this fall. Coincidentally, Time Warner Cable is upgrading everyone's broadband speeds in . . . Austin. And nowhere else.
. . . that tell a great story. Click for the pictures, apparently.
Yesterday, we got our first look at Zack Snyder's Batman—and one thing lots of Photoshop-savvy people on the internet agreed on was that Batman looked kind of sad standing next to his batmobile. And that's how the latest "Sad Batman" meme was born.
So, in light of the horrible situation in the Ukraine, David Cameron, the Prime Minister of the UK decided to show us just how serious this is:
What you do is, you reverse image search a gif, then pick one of the unlikely match ups, and do it again!
You might need to alter the search slightly by adding gif to the search box.
In big cities in Asia, space can come at a premium. Not every residence is a shoebox, but they do exist. And some of them are truly awful.
If I upload files to Google Drive they are on their servers, right? If my computer crashes then Google has my back, right? Or do they just provide a link from one of my computers to another so that I can access stuff on my home PC when I'm at work?
Google's 4 minute outage caused global Internet traffic to drop 40%?!?? (No.)
A Few of My Favorite Things: I've Lost Count Edition
You know the coolest scene in the classic 1988 anime Akira? It's when Kaneda slides his motorcycle to a halt. Haven't you wanted to do that? Well, you're not the only one!
On June 26, a Korean language Facebook page called "We Do Phoshop" appeared online. The site solicited Photoshop requests, and the ensuing 'shops weren't exactly what askers had in mind. Or what anyone had in mind, for that matter.