This is a video of a man attempting to prepare something to eat aboard a boat during rough seas. He seems to be doing a fine enough job until one of his bowls goes flying. I would argue the five second rule should be extended to ten seconds aboard boats,
In loose lips news, this is a video testing the Air Force’s new ‘Quicksink’ missile, capable of splitting even large ships in two and sending them to Davey Jones’s locker in a hurry. Wow! Thank goodness these didn’t exist when I was a pirate! “When were you a pirate?” During
This is a video of a boat built by Hard Drive Marine with its custom MaxGate that uses two robotic feet to pull itself ashore. It can also be used in reverse to return the boat to the water. Pretty cool. Probably also pretty expensive. Still, now you won’t have
Because all Titanic movies end the same, this is a supercut of the ship going down from five different movies, featuring a depiction of the sinking ship from 1953’s Titanic, 1958’s A Night To Remember, 1979’s SOS Titanic, James Cameron’s 1997 Titanic, and 2000’s Britannic (which was actually about White
This is another visualization comparison video from Meta Ball Studios (previously), this time comparing the depths of various known shipwrecks. The most interesting part of the video is at the very end when it zooms out so you can actually see all the wrecks at once. But the deepest wreck
This is a video of a group of curious manatees watching a man wearing festive holiday pajama bottoms in his See Through Canoe while he relaxes on the water near Saint Petersburg, Florida. You know, it’s pretty crazy to think sailors actually used to mistake manatees for mermaids, isn’t it?
This is a short compilation video from Norwegian TikTok user fisherbenny (aka Benjamin Bakke) showing off some of his biggest wipeouts while trying to navigate a boat that I can only assume has just been seized by a Kraken. Those look like they hurt. And for what? All so we
LEGO has announced the release of it’s largest traditional building set to date — the 9,090 piece Titanic (previously: its 9,036-piece Roman Colosseum). The 1:200 scale ship measures a respectable 54″ long, 7″ wide, 18″ tall and breaks into three cross sections so you can see the various and inner