Hooray for blanket statements!
Hooray for blanket statements!
A boring blog whose author has nothing new or interesting to say.
From the website's "What is the hat man?" description: "What is the Hat Man? This has been a question that I have asked myself for the last nearly two decades. Ever since the time I saw the dark shadow man with a long cape and a wide brimmed hat standing in the dark doorway of my great-grandmother's hallway, I have wondered in the back of my mind as to what he (or it) could be? Is he a ghost? Is he a demon? Is he some kind of interdimensional being? Is he an alien? Is he Satan himself?" - or perhaps he could be just a man in a hat standing in your grandmother's hallway. Too many people are quick to assume what they see is a paranormal phenomenon, rather than taking the time to logically think about it. As a theory, a regular dude in a hat isn't too far-fetched I think.
EVP is bull. What the "daughter" supposedly says there doesn't even make sense, given the context. It's a case of people hearing what they want to hear and seeing what they want to see, as is the case with 99% of apparent paranormal phenomena.
I still can't remember a time when Uncyclopedia was funny. This continues to be the case.
A poorly-written piece that's somehow supposed to convince us that 9 out of 10 celebrities are members of the Freemasons, a "secret" society who control all the major powers in the world. There were parts of this that, when reading it, I thought this couldn't possibly be serious. I mean, with lines like "[Charles Dickens's] name "Dickens" comes from the injective "What the Dickens?!" as a substitute for "Devil"", the whole thing just screams piss-take to me.
But then again, part of me thinks people actually think this conspiracy-fuelled evidence-less nonsense is fact without even questioning it. Question everything, people - not just what the government tells you.
I don't know if anything can match this in pure coolness.
An absolutely beautiful piece of pixel art.
What this has to do with "relationships", I'll never know. It's just an awful "romantic" e-card.
Apparently, the first level of Super Mario Bros. 3 made with - and I quote - "Lego's". Not only is the term "Legos" the incorrect plural (Lego or Lego bricks), but with "Lego's" there's a horribly incorrect use of an apostrophe. Okay, so I'm getting pedantic. The whole thing is computer-generated anyway, so it's really not that special.
I don't know what's more stupid - the kids in the video, or the idiots posting racist comments. Disgraceful.
Here we have a list describing the many fallacies of the new Macbook Air. I can see a lot of people complaining about it though, saying that you should have to pay a lot of money for professional, specialised equipment. The only thing different about this laptop is the thickness - and anyone with any sense is going to want to carry around their laptop in a protective bag, so when it comes down to it, it doesn't make a whole lot of difference. What does make a difference is the lack of optical drive, network port, the single USB port... the list goes on. Okay, so someone might not use an optical drive a whole lot, or have Bluetooth peripherals instead of USB. But for me, I'd still like the option of popping in a CD or plugging the thing in to a network when wireless isn't available. I don't get why Apple fanboys continue to pay out the nose for products which are a) the same things that have been around for a while which Apple "reinvented" (iPod, iPhone), or b) ridiculously overpriced and underfeatured, lacking in several key areas (iPhone, Macbook Air).
Some really stunning pictures of Edinburgh, my home town.
A video demonstration of the capabilities of the Build engine's most advanced incarnation - Shadow Warrior.
1.21 gigawatts of AWESOME.
Oh lord, not more ridiculous conspiracy theories. This, people, is called a coincidence, nothing more. The Pentagon and skyscrapers have been plausible terrorist targets for years.
I don't remember having "shitty & pathetic romantic animated .gifs" on my list of interests.
Having read the terms & conditions of Facebook myself, I agree with the first part of this article. It pretty much sums up why I don't use Facebook and why I encourage others not to. The second half of the article, focussing on supposed conspiracies behind Facebook, might be a little far-fetched though, and I would take it with more than a grain of salt.
Guitar-shaped ice-cubes and drink stirrers. Holy fuck, these things are so awesome. Gives a new meaning to "scotch on the rocks".