Here's four minutes worth of people having a worse morning than you.
Because watching stuff burst into flames is awesome, Grant Thompson took the screen from an old TV and transformed it into a giant magnifying lens. With the power of the sun, he used a blazing 2000ºF to burst a glass bottle, melt pennies, and serve breakfast to him family.
The 1960's was a revolutionary time for diving, with significant improvements to underwater diving apparatus and underwater timing instruments. Leading the charge was Oris, and now they've reached back into their archives for the Oris Divers Sixty-Five Watch. The follow-up to the critically acclaimed blue-dialed version, the green Oris arrives with an updated look of the original while retaining retro details like the slim case line, thin bezel, and trapezoid date window. It's also taken advantage of 21st-century watchmaking techniques with Swiss Made automatic movement, bubble-curved glass made of scratch-resistant sapphire crystal, and anti-reflective coating on the inside to reduce glare and increase legibility while underwater. This direct descendant of one of Oris's first diver's comes with a choice of three straps and a metal bracelet, and successfully melds the groundbreaking features of the original with modern enhancements for a diver that's in a class by itself.
Bridging the gap between the stuff on store shelves and a trip to a custom tailor, INDOCHINO offers high-quality made to measure suits with amazing fit and feel. They take 14 measurements to create suits and shirts that are made for you and you alone. And the fit isn't the only thing that will make you stand out, as INDOCHINO offers a great selection of fabrics and customization options — from lapels to linings and more — to personalize your look. The result is an investment-quality wardrobe that's far more attainable than traditional custom-tailored options.
Presented by Indochino.
So far, we've seen toy trains, LEGOS, beer, and even people float up to space on a balloon and then fall back to Earth. David Windestål decided he wanted to create a smoother, first-person look from above, so he sent a remote controlled plane to the edge of space and gracefully flew it back to our home planet. The results are mesmerizing.