Wingtips plus sneakers? Who would have thought of this combination? Yet Converse pulled it off, and these are not merely decent, they actually look cool. We hope this counts as formal wear.
The Ubisoft crew still do their ridiculous hoodie gimmick, but they also share a lot of juicy details about Assassins Creed: Brotherhood, like the ability to summon your customized assassins.
The sequel to one of the best horror games ever has a multiplayer mode. Play with or against your friends, either as engineers or the ghastly necromorphs. Left4Dead in space anyone?
Imagine combining a Segway with a tank. The DTV Shredder is a military-grade vehicle with treads. It can hit speeds of 30mph, climb 40-degree slopes, carry supplies, and be operated remotely.
One of the more dramatic installations at Burning Man 2010, Ein Hammer is a metal tower which can belch massive jets of fire as 3 workers below smash sledgehammers to trigger the flames.
An Android 2.2-based cellphone with a 7-inch touchscreen, the Tab has many features that the iPad lacks, like Flash support, a 3.0MP camera, 1080p playback, and a microSD port. And a phone.
Why is this dorky looking guy bouncing around on a pogo stick? And why should you be forced to sit through almost 2 minutes of this? You’ll see when you get to about 1:39. (Thanks, Yo-Naa!)
Despite the fact that Patrick Walsh and Paul Damgaard were inside of a “protective” shark cage, the 2-ton, 15 foot-long Great White headed their way isn’t going to let that get in his way.
Designed by Lanier Graham, this chess set is actually more intuitive than it seems. The shape of each piece indicates its movement range, while its mass and height indicates its importance.
New colorways have been coming out for these kicks nearly every month, but we’re not complaining. This September it gets a Pac-Man-like makeover – red, blue and green stitches on black.
We all have our memories of Spider-Man, whether the old “…does whatever a spider can” theme, the Sam Raimi blockbusters or even Spider-Pig. The Japanese have their own special memories.
Australian magician James Galea shares a simple story in mind-boggling fashion, seemingly making a pack of cards match his tale even though the deck has been shuffled and cut.
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