Tokyo-based 1/6 figure collector and artist ジェノ (@jeno_figure) has created a Hyperrealistic Toy Story’s Wood Figure. It looks really, well, realistic and that’s what make it all that unsettling looking at it.
I swear we did post about an impressive prop replica of the Dominator Portable Psychological Diagnosis and Suppression System, aka 45MW.TRG Dominator, a few years ago. But I can’t locate it among the 14,000+ posts we had.
This is a Game Boy stuck into a watermelon. I guess you could called it a, well, MelonBoy. Created by a Singaporean college student Cedrick Tan, this “world’s first watermelon game boy” uses a Raspberry Pi 3 and a Game Boy emulator to run a legit copy of the 2004 Pokemon Emerald game.
We are not sure why anybody want to remove the polarization filter from a smartphone, but someone did. A search online shows that this is not the first. However, the person who did it in video did one extra thing.
YouTube channel, The Q, has over 10 million subscribers. Not surprising given that he haven’t stop dishing out mind-blowing DIY stuff. One of his latest creations, while not as outlandish as the hoverboard with actual F1 wheels and bicycle with legs for rear wheels, is a thing of beauty. Because, wood works.
Judging from the response of some people during this pandemic, we can safely assume that nobody even cares if there was going to be an apocalypse. But that’s just some people. In case you do care, you may want to be prepared like Colin Furze whom have built an underground apocalyptic bunker in his backyard.
If you find pulling down the mask to eat or drink is tad unglamorous, then perhaps you may want to do what Ben Heck did. Ben has designed and made an Auto-Mask that, at a press of a button, opens/closes the mask.
Andy Clockwise is a magician, but he turning a 12 box of Krispy Kreme donuts into a functional face shield is no magic. The man has posted a short video on his YouTube channel, demonstrating how to turn a 12-donut box from Krispy Kreme into a functional face shield.
I am sure you have read enough about quarantine haircut. However, I am pretty sure that you have yet to come across a quarantine haircut that’s done by a robot. A homemade robot, to be exact. And homemade haircutting robot is exactly what YouTuber Shane of Stuff Made Here has made.
What you see here is possibly the world’s smallest functional desktop PC, created by YouTube channel The Wrench. There’s probably zero practical use for this tiny desktop PC. It is more of a show that it can be done.