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Stop-motion animation already requires saintly amounts of patience, but it's especially tricky when you're working with a medium as messy as water. In the making-of video below (folks who don't speak Portuguese should turn on the translation captions)
Scott LegatoGetty Images The multi-talented rapper better known as Childish Gambino took to Twitter to air a few grievances Donald Glover has had a remarkably busy year: First he quit NBC's Community , the most prominent acting gig of his career.
Covering your mouth and nose when you sneeze or cough is more than just a polite move. According to new research from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, droplets from coughs and sneezes can travel up to 200 times farther than previously
You've probably seen two beads of liquid coalesce hundreds of times in your life...But we're willing to bet you've never seen them do it in slow motion. This high-speed video, which was filmed at 16,000 frames per second and is played back here at 20,
What do you think is down there?' Pair of snails stare into the abyss The snails were captured on film by photographer Alberto Ghizzi Panizza on the banks of the Po River, in Parma, Italy The molluscs were transfixed for five minutes by falling
FKi's long been one of my favorite production duos, eschewing bigger-is-better trap aesthetics for an ever-elegant but still street-friendly approach that consistently does more with less. Today, they've released a comprehensive 18-track compilation
On previous releases, Skrillex followed an easy, cheesy dubstep formula: chest-pounding waves of bass, head-spinning drops and squelches, and horror movie screams. His music had all the appeal of watching Transformers hump: exhilarating at first, but
Throughout the calming production, melting piano sounds wash over a hip-hop-slanted beat; the music meshes with chopped vocals in a bed of dense reverb before closing out with a tranquil arrangement of natural field recordings.
This is no optical illusion the water droplets you see here are actually rolling uphill...What you're looking at is a unique demonstration of the ever-fascinating Leidenfrost effect . Named after 18th Century German doctor Johann Gottlob Leidenfrost ,
A video that we first came across on Digg shows how the beer appears to hover over the surface of the pan, whirling around in a solid blob instead of slowly boiling and evaporating. In physics, this phenomenon is called the "Leidenfrost effect."...