Users on slow internet often encounter a more raw side of Google Maps. Instead of a fluid experience, they see pieces of their geographical puzzle load into place haphazardly. They encounter map tiles. The stills that pull away from the moving scene in Plain Sight are sort of like map tiles in a three dimensional world. From a certain vantage point they don't affect the continuity of the world at all, but with enough of a perspective shift things start to irreparably change. London-based filmmaker Theo Tagholm writes in the description that "the photograph skims across the skin of reality." But it's more of a jarring motion than a light skimming when you first notice the effect and realise that things aren't what they seem.
Plain Sight Shows How Eerie A Simulated Reality Would Be
Trending Stories Right Now
Time is but a social construct, but as we’ve all decided the 2010s are over, I guess a roundup of the best engines of the decade is in order. We’ve got V10s (duh, because it’s me writing this list), V12s, V8s and four-bangers galore.
A man has taken to Twitter after discovering telco giant, Optus, had used his driver's licence as an example for their sign-up verification form.