And more work.
The twist is that the robots are supplying the dog videos.
More Animated Comics:
Yes Virginia, the Hamburglar is real.
It’s election day here in Canada, and it’s going to be another close one!
So get out there and vote, my fellow Canadians. Don’t know where your polling station is? Just visit the Elections Canada website and type in your postal code!
The relocation of the headquarters building of Indiana Bell Telephone Company in Indianapolis remains one of the most fascinating moves in the history of structure relocation.
The headquarters of Indiana Bell, a subsidiary of AT&T serving the US state of Indiana, was housed inside an 8-story, 11,000-ton building built in 1907. In 1929, the phone company decided they needed a larger building, but they couldn’t just demolish the old building because it was providing an essential service to the city. The building was also inconveniently located on the site where they wanted the larger structure. In the end it was decided that the old building will be moved to the back of the plot to make room for the new building.
The Indiana Bell headquarters in the middle of the move. Photo credit: William H. Bass Photo Company
In January 1997, the crew of a fishing vessel in the Baltic Sea found something unusual in their nets: a greasy yellowish-brown lump of clay-like material. They pulled it out, placed it on deck and returned to processing their catch. The next day, the crew fell ill with serious skin burns. Four were hospitalized. The greasy lump was a substance called yperite, better known as sulfur mustard or mustard gas, solidified by the temperature on the sea bed.
At the end of the World War II, the US, British, French and Soviet authorities faced a big problem—how to get rid of some 300,000 tonnes of chemical munitions recovered from occupied Germany. Often, they opted for what seemed the safest, cheapest and easiest method: dumping the stuff out at sea.
It’s another one of my photographed “road” comics, because I’m on the road again. This time, I’m in Portland, debuting my new book at Rose City Comic Con. And another one of the guests happens to be Freddy Krueger himself, Mr. Robert Englund!
Follow me on Instagram to see my adventures at the convention!
Japanese artist, the ‘Crafty Transformer‘, has amassed a large online following for his amazing DIY cardboard creations.
Drawing inspiration from popular videos games, anime, and manga, he recreates well-known character gadgets, weapons, and tools. He even provides templates you can download (found in his YouTube video descriptions) along with step-by-step instructions in his videos.
Below we’ve embedded some of his most popular vids along with some gifs, photos and even a fan-made compilation of his awesome work. For more, check out his YouTube page!