Video: Everybody knows that the world is filled with creepy, microscopic parasites. But a new Kurzgesagt YouTube video explains how a particular group of parasites are meaner and more disgusting that you ever could have imagined.
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Humans do not treat the Earth kindly, and now we have even more evidence. Google just updated the Google Earth Engine to include four years of additional imagery, petabytes of new data and generally a much clearer view of any location on Earth from 1984 to 2016. The best part: You can watch any area on Earth in a time lapse video.
Bodywork is a dark art undertaken only by those deemed worthy by the car gods. YouTuber Arthur Tussik was among those chosen by automotive deities to take on such daunting tasks, and he’s decided to share his holy work with the rest of us on his YouTube channel. Watch him transform a totally smashed up BMW 3 Series back to a beautiful like-new state.
For the past few years, Canadian mashup artist Daniel Kim's Pop Danthology has been like a Cliff's Notes for the absolute best pop music tracks of the last 12 months. We've shared them before — here's 2014, here's 2015 — but we won't be sharing this year's mashup. Why? Because Kim says copyright strikes on services like YouTube and Soundcloud make it impossible to share them without being targeted.
For nearly a decade, the best thing on YouTube has been Cooking With Dog. Its conceit was strange and delightful. Chef (a middle-aged Japanese woman whose name is never revealed) cooked beautiful, intricate food, while her trusty dog sidekick Francis sat on the counter, "narrating" the recipes in English.
A parody trailer has taken Doc and Marty out of the "wild west" of barn dances and manure fights into the sex-fuelled Pleasure Dome that is Westworld. However, "Back to the Westworld" does more than just promise Marty the company of gold-coated sexbots: It totally makes Buford "Mad Dog" Tannen a host.
Video: On a day containing the news of Stranger Things Funko Pop figures being on their way, it seemed unlikely anything bigger would arrive from the world of the Upside Down. Netflix is trying, though, with a silly parody news report tied to the show.
Video: Using a magnifying glass to scorch anything unfortunate enough to cross your path on a sunny afternoon is a popular past time among kids. But when you were younger you'd never dream of focusing that solar death ray on your beloved LEGO toys. Nor would you today, since the YouTube channel Let's Melt This has done it for you.
YouTube is the single most often used source of digital content in Australian classrooms, according to a report from Queensland University of Technology.
Rather than shunning the practice, researchers say schools should be more flexible with the use of YouTube and other social media platforms to embrace new trends in "edutainment", allowing teachers to maximise the value of "teachable" and "in the moment" content.
Yesterday, we wrote about a YouTube video called "Hi Walter! I got a new gf today!" It had recently gone viral, and a theory emerged that it may have been connected to the 2009 disappearance of Kayla Berg, a Wisconsin teenager. Police announced that they were investigating the video on Monday, but yesterday, the department declared that the whole thing was just a twisted misunderstanding.
Marvel does it, DC is doing it, so why not Valiant? The indie comic company recently announced they're doing an online series called Ninjak vs the Valiant Universe which will introduce the company's popular comic book characters into live action for the first time ever, creating what they hope will be their own shared, cinematic universe.
In October 2009, a user named Hi Walter! Its me Patrick! uploaded a video to YouTube called "Hi Walter! I got a new gf today!" In it, a man with glasses faces the camera and talks about meeting a girl at a shopping centre. In the video's last few seconds, the man promises to introduce the girl. The shot then switches, and he appears in a dark room, where he opens a door to reveal a young woman — bound and screaming on the floor.
YouTube series Carmilla — based on the 19th century lesbian vampire tale, but updated to a modern-day university setting — will get its own feature after it wraps up its third and final season. The jump to movie is based in no small part on the show's incredibly devoted fan base, which has boosted it to over 50 million views.