Everyone loves ice cream. Unless you're dead, in a purgatory where a robot force-feeds you nothing but ice cream all day for eternity. And everyone you love is gone. Eat the ice cream.
When Rick met Rachel. It's director Ridley Scott's favorite scene from the original Blade Runner. Scott breaks down the scene, from hairstyles to replicant eyes to lighting in the conversation with WIRED magazine.
Dark and minimal with a superhero name, the German-made Defakto Vektor is a retro-futuristic marvel straight out of an alternative 1950 timeline. Powered by a Miyota 9015 automatic movement, the 39mm watch is the perfect size and its svelte 9.8mm height disappears under shirt sleeves. The black dial and red hands are enveloped by a sphered plexiglas dome for a true mid-century look. The case, which resides on a black cowhide strap, is brushed on the sides and polished on the top and back. And speaking of the back, the Vektor has a see-through case back to show off the movement inside.
Thanks to an ingenious design from legendary knife maker Ken Onion, the is the first from the company to let you completely disassemble and reassemble it without any tools. When the knife is closed, you just pull the front release away from the blade and spin the release wheel away from the pivot to release the aluminum handle and gain access to the interior. This lets you clear away any nastiness the 3.5-inch stainless steel drop point blade has picked up throughout the day, ensuring the knife is always ready for duty.
Open Length: 8.313" / Closed Length: 4.728" / Blade Length: 3.502" / Blade Thickness: 0.133" / Weight: 4.8 oz.
It's nearly fall, and what does that mean? Not pumpkins and scary monsters. It means another Call of Duty game and associated cinematic trailers. The franchise is going back to its roots with Call of Duty: WWII, revisiting the great war with new tech, storyline, and multiplayer. Call of Duty: WWII releases November 3, 2017 on all platforms.
Linkin Park's latest album One More Light comes at the hardest possible time for the group. Lead vocalist Chester Bennington's death weighs heavily on the album, and the material seems strangely prescient in light of what happened. Created from live and archival footage, Linkin Park pays tribute to Chester in the video for "One More Light".