The deep cold of Antarctica has done a wonderful job preserving historical locations all over the continent and outlying islands. Visit explorer huts on Ross Island, check out current research depots, and more courtesy of Google Street View.
Last Halloween we shared a pumpkin destruction video with you; the same guys behind the pumpkin bashing are back with some slow-motion snow man demolition.
When you start your computer up after an improper shutdown/system crash, it will usually suggest actions like booting into safe mode and running a disk check. How does the computer know it crashed?
While we fully understand, we’d advise this poor fellow not to go around comparing his real life exploits to those of the Dragonborn.
Boil the Frog is the kind of curious web-app we love to play with. Plug in two musical artists and it will generate a playlist that transitions you from the genre/style of the first artist to that of the second. How many hops...
Enjoy some Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time inspired desktop adornment with this stunning widescreen wallpaper.
These high-resolution renderings turn the pixelated Pokemon Centers from the popular Pokemon games into beautiful photorealistic images.
This elaborate stop-motion video captures the construction of a home in Minecraft complete with musical score–if you’re a fan of the wildly popular building simulation game, you’ll definitely appreciate the ...
Kodacrhome, an iconic and beloved photographic film, was introduced in 1930 and discontinued in 2009. Photographer Steve McCurry had the honor of shooting the last roll of Kodachrome produced.
Courtesy of the artist Ted Slampyak and The Art of Manliness, we’re treated to propaganda posters for the modern age focused on cellphone etiquette.
If you’ve bought a CD on Amazon anytime between 1998 and today, you can enjoy a free MP3 copy of that music courtesy of Amazon’s new program: AutoRip. Read on to see how it works.
Why spend extra money on a scan-to-email capable scanner or multi-purpose device when you can repurpose an old scanner and a Raspberry Pi into a one-button email-enabled scanner.
Once upon a time Windows was, well, the Windows dressing for DOS–but is Windows still dependent on the DOS architecture for daily operations? Read on as we investigate.
There’s a plethora of cheap Chinese-manufactured routers on the market, all just begging for modifications. This simple modification turns one particular model into a tiny internet radio.
There are over 35,000 free Kindle titles just waiting for you to download them–rather than slogging through Amazon’s web portal and trying to find them yourself, let FreeBookSifter do the heavy lifting.
From the NES to the Wii U, this video montage highlights the consoles and characters that put Nintendo on the map.
The International Space Station is roughly the size of a football field with a sizable 30,000 cubic feet of pressurized space inside. Watch this video to take an in-depth tour of the Station.
There are tons of great retro game emulators for the Android platform, put using the touch screen as a game controller is a lackluster solution. This fun electronics hack turns an old Game Boy into a case/controller for your phone.
Declare your love of retro gaming in all that you do; follow this DIY guide to creating Tetris-inspired ice cubes.
Windows comes prepackaged with a ton of handy run-dialog shortcuts to help you launch apps and tools right from the run box; is it possible to add in your own custom shortcuts?
What would shopping at the local super market be like if real-life shopping mirrored the online shopping experience? A bit frustrating according to this entertaining take on the experience.
Suddenly the shortage of bottles in Hyrule and the absurd surplus of pots makes sense–clearly the CEO of the Hyrule Bottle Company was a visionary.
If the Curiosity Rover is having trouble finding life on Mars, it may just be that it isn’t looking deep enough.
There was an ill-fated attempt at a Legend of Zelda cartoon in the late 1980s–if it had been as good as this short animation we’d probably have kept watching it.
Last week we shared a great introduction to understanding camera metering (and improving your photos by doing so), now we’re back with the second half of the guide.