These are two videos from Ryan Briggs featuring the last day of school at Glendora High School in California circa 1999 and 2001. God, I remember 1999 — just like it was 23 years ago. Which is to say not very well at best. I guarantee my body didn’t ache
The internet: that’s where we are in case you forgot. It’s like your and my secret little meeting place. See — I even carved our initials into this boner pill ad. I’ve tried them, they work. This is a punk cover of the Pee-Wee’s Playhouse theme song (originally performed by
In other, somehow less stupid Dodge Challenger news (when it rains it pours), this is a video of Youtuber WhistlinDiesel adding horse & buggy wheels to his Dodge Challenger SRT Hellcat to see how they perform. They actually work remarkably better than I anticipated, although you still won’t see me
Remember payphones? Feels like a hundred years ago, doesn’t it? Well it was, it was actually a hundred years ago when AT&T tore the last payphone off an outside wall at a 7-11, its phonebook stolen long before by hoodlums who burnt it in an alleyway. My God we’re old.
This is some breathtaking footage from various locales around the world as filmed in the 1890’s and recently restored and colorized via artificial intelligence. It really is something to see. Timestamps for all the locations visited in the film so you can skip around and pretend you’re a jet-setting time
Have you ever wondered what the dial-up modem handshake sound LOOKS like? Just how high were you? Edibles? Maybe next time wait an hour before eating the rest. This is the dial-up modem sound presented in spectrogram form. Sure brings back memories, doesn’t it? MOM! MOM HANG UP THE PHONE.
Because the king demands entertainment and demands it now, this is a video of Algal the Bard performing bardcore covers of Metallica’s ‘The Unforgiven’ and ‘Nothing Else Matters’ with real instruments not just MIDI files. I’m not sure if these songs particularly lend themselves to being performed in a medieval
Note: Watch at 2X speed, the video was slowed down to half speed during the upscaling process. This is the very first of Walt Disney Productions’ Silly Symphony shorts, ‘The Skeleton Dance’, originally released in 1929 that’s been upscaled to 4K resolution and 60 frames/second thanks to artificial intelligence technology