Electronic Arts' EA Sports division produced a iconic hockey game for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System (SNES) and Sega Genesis consoles. 20 years later, it remains a landmark game and fan favourite.
This Harlem Shake meme going around the web has to be one of the oddest. Some of the videos are admittedly worth a chuckle, but most are just head-scrathingly mind-numbingly idiotic to the point of wanting to weep for humanity.
Finally, presented in its true form, is the Harlem Shake as an dance move not a massive impromptu air humping orgy costume party.
Amazing shots from a kid (Titus) between 18 and 24 months old. He began shooting baskets shortly after learning to walk, we started filming some, and then got totally carried away.
This is the trick shot video that makes other trick shot videos look like a bunch of old guys who should have something better to do -- like retire, turn up their pacemakers, or join an assisted living facility.
Soundtrack is original.
If you’re a fan of Steve Martin, stand-up, viral videos, or anything that’s ahead of its time, you’ll be thrilled that somebody put this old promo online. Steve Martin made this for the Warner Bros. Records marketing team, to motivate them with the promise of winning one whole dollar for selling the most copies of his 1978 album “Wild And Crazy Guy”.
The new music video from OK Go, made in partnership with Chevrolet. OK Go set up over 1000 instruments over two miles of desert outside Los Angeles.
A Chevy Sonic was outfitted with retractable pneumatic arms designed to play the instruments, and the band recorded this version of Needing/Getting, singing as they played the instrument array with the car. The video took 4 months of preparation and 4 days of shooting and recording. There are no ringers or stand-ins; Damian took stunt driving lessons. Each piano had the lowest octaves tuned to the same note so that they'd play the right note no matter where they were struck. For more information and to download the studio version of the song for free, visit LetsDoThis and OkGO's official website. Many thanks to Chevy for believing in and supporting such an insane and ambitious project, and to Gretsch for providing the guitars and amps.
Director: Brian L. Perkins & Damian Kulash, Jr.
Director of Photography: Yon Thomas
Editor: Doug Walker
Producer: Luke Ricci
A sedentary lifestyle (such as sitting and working in an office all day long) can contribute to significant health problems. However, there is good news... with "Yoga in the Office" you can turn your immobile existence into a Yoga pose for good health, all while staying caught up with work.
Check this program out, it only takes a few minutes per day to do most of these stretches and exercises...
This short film was a test for Thomas Edison's Kinetophone project, the first attempt in history to record sound and moving image in synchronization. This was an experiment by William Dickson to put sound and film together either in 1894 or 1895.
Unfortunately, this experiment failed because they didn't understand synchronization of sound and film. The large cone on the left hand side of the frame is the "microphone" for the wax cylinder recorder (off-camera). The Library of Congress had the film. The wax cylinder soundtrack, however, was believed lost for many years. Tantalizingly, a broken cylinder labeled "Violin by WKL Dickson with Kineto" was catalogued in the 1964 inventory at the Edison National Historic Site.
In 1998, Patrick Loughney, curator of Film and Television at the Library of Congress, retrieved the cylinder and had it repaired and re-recorded at the Rodgers and Hammerstein Archive of Recorded Sound, Lincoln Center, New York. Since the Library did not possess the necessary synchronizing technology, Loughney - at the suggestion of producer Rick Schmidlin - sent multi-Oscar award winner Walter Murch a videotape of the 17 seconds of film and an audiocassette of 3 minutes and 20 seconds of sound with a request to marry the two. By digitizing the media and using digital editing software, Murch was able to synchronize them and complete the failed experiment 105 years later. This 35mm film was generously made available to the Internet Archive by Walter Murch and Sean Cullen.