Posts Tagged ‘Hunting’
The rendezvous point is as nondescript as these things come — a giant convenience store off the side of the freeway, a big cardboard box out front, filled to the brim with pumpkins in anticipation of the upcoming holiday. Stacey Jones approaches us timidly at first, calling my name in our direction, as two of the crew members puff on cigarettes in the unseasonably frigid air. She’d apparently mistaken some other folks for us a moment earlier, a group of college students in hoodies and baseball caps, and is clearly a little embarrassed by the whole experience. It’s the first and last time words like “timid” and “embarrassed” can be accurately applied to a middle-aged mother of an adult son who hunts ghosts for a living in central New York State. Group identified, she announces, “We’d better get going. It’ll take about an hour to get there.” Disappointing news, after the five it took to get to this roadside rest stop. But we nod and smile and get back in our respective cars.
She’s careful not to reveal the location until we arrive, for concerns of privacy. I’ve studied her a bit online. A self-described “ghost cop,” YouTube is littered with videos of her leading camera crews through abandoned hospitals, in search of dead people apparently desperate to relate some bit of information to her. The location, however, isn’t as classically horror movie as we’d imagined or hoped in the car ride up. It’s quite idyllic, really — a beautiful 100-year-old building off the side of the road, 200 yards from a truly stunning old church. Outside the front door, a small signboard advertises a monthly waffle breakfast.
Decidedly more ominous are the two graveyards that flank the buildings, with tombstones dating back to the early 19th century, generations of farmers under the ground that may well outnumber residents in this sparsely populated locale. The weather, too, is doing its part to set the scene — strange, gray clouds hanging low in impossible shapes. “The light,” says one of the crew members, as we park and begin the unpacking process. “It’s…oversaturated.” Sounds seem to travel remarkably well in the cold, crisp, pre-storm air. I step across the road with the show producer, to gather b-roll of 150-year-old headstones, still able to hear every word that Stacey says, as she describes her entry into this strange and oft-maligned world, how her son became possessed by demonic forces on an investigation in a graveyard as a teenager. It’s a story she’d recount for the Discovery Channel five years ago, coupled with basic cable dramatizations, portrayed by actors bearing slightly resemblances to their real world counterparts, if you’re willing to afford them the advantage of a good squint.
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Welcome boys and ghouls, to a really scary episode of The Engadget Show. We’ve got lots of tricks and treats for you in this Halloweentastic October episode. We kick things off with a travel to Oklahoma City, to the house of Flaming Lips frontman, Wayne Coyne, who talks Car park Experiments, Halloween displays and why if your phone display isn’t really broken, you aren’t living your life. Next up, we’ll show you all the needed devices for a correct ghost hunt, with a little support from writer Mary Roach, Ghost Hunters‘ Adam Berry and the crew of the Central NY Ghost Hunters.
In Vermont, we have a talk with robot head Bina48 to discover exactly what it actually indicates to be alive and we travel to Los Angeles to speak with movie make-up Wizard Kevin Yagher and the costume experts at Worldwide Results Inc. And when the Engadget Van breaks down outside of an electronic products store, it’s up to Tim, Brian and rock band, Free Energy, to resolve an extremely scary mystery.
All that plus a new Ask @ hodgman and a device table including the brand-new iPod touch, Kindle Paperwhite and Galaxy Keep in mind II from Dapper Cadaver, our favored location to purchase prop corpses in the Southern California location. Jump on in after the break– if you dare!
, Tim Stevens Visitors: Wayne Coyne, Mary Roach, Kevin Yagher, Adam Berry, Chris Gilman, Jesse Thorn, John Hodgman, Bruce Duncan, Stacey Jones, BJ Winslow Musical Guest: Free Energy Producer: Ben Harrison
Manager Producers: Brian Heater, Joshua
Fruhlinger Download the Show: The Engadget Program – 037 (HD) / The Engadget Show – 037 (iPod / iPhone / Zune formatted) / The Engadget Show – 037 (Small) Sign up for the Show: [iTunes] Subscribe to the Program straight in usage of feeds. Permalink|| Email this|Remarks
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This is Redditor Tattoodle’s Boba Fett themed BMW bike. Personally I feel like Boba would be more of a Triumph cyclist, but just what do I understand? I’m simply a dillweed who spends way too much time thinking about shit that doesn’t matter. Just how numerous jellybeans could fit inside a motorbike helmet? I dunno, Allow Me To THINK ABOUT IT FOR AN HOUR.
Hit the jump for a bunch of closeups and a perk shot of the dude’s wife posing with handguns that he uploaded to prove he’s not a sexless Star Wars adoring virgin.
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Mike Senna, a California-based roboticist, has actually developed a genuine, working Wall-E that can move around, wave, and call out his own cute name in a rattly, digitized voice. Mike is the man who constructed a real, working R2-D2 and his latest project is a genuine masterpiece of animatronics and robot movement.
He spent 25 hours a week creating the robot and he play with his toy at numerous events including charity activities where Wall-E helps cheer up unwell children.
The sad thing is, Senna could have some difficulty building his own Eve simply due to the fact that it ’ s hard to make something fly at high speeds and shoot lasers powerful enough to blow holes in rocks and hefty, steel oil tankers.
Why would Yahoo Answers not post Hunting Category question that involved replacing hand weapons with robotics?
Question by kavekarst: Why would Yahoo Answers not post Hunting Category question that involved replacing hand weapons with robotics?
Answer by Fatefinger
I guess you tried because you can’t troll well. You know in this section we try to remain in reality. Your question doesn’t really make sense. It sounds like the ramblings of an idiot to be honest. And when that happens people report them. We have enough trouble dealing with troll, liberals, statists, vegans, the general anti-freedom bunch that would love to send the state to kill us all so our patience is very thin already.
Give your answer to this question below!
Ah, smartphones– the delightful little slates hold our contacts, our material– also our cash, and they still fit right in our pockets. No surprise then, that a lost or stolen phone can be a slight disaster– or a major safety hazard (simply ask the President). Now that soldiers are loading them to deliver GPS coordinates or situational images in the industry– on top of using them at residence– DARPA has enlisted protection business Invincea to fortify the gadgets. Its 1st effort, encrypting OS information and filling the memory of a lost phone with worthless data, has already been deployed to 3,000 troops in Afghanistan. Its next target is to cloister applications into virtual spaces within the OS, locking off access to delicate parts of the phone like its GPS or contact listings. That would keep any sort of nasty bits of malware from potentially obtaining root privileges so soldiers can easily battle, and Facebook, without concession.
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Spoiler: The inside of a Windows Phone 7 device looks like the inside of an Android or iOS device — just so you know. Didn’t want you proceeding expecting to see something like little Redmond gremlins hobbling around the circuit boards and modems. Yeah, if you’ve seen one teardown, you’ve seen them all. So unless you get a tech chubby from circuit board pr0n, proceed with your daily madness because even the Surround’s big feature is a tiny speaker, iFixitÂ determinedÂ that the “[sliding] mechanism provides added complexity for the sole purpose of arguable audio performance gains.”
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