In the short animated sci-fi comedy "Floaters," a bickering couple has painted a fake identification number on the side of their spaceship, then run into the real vessel with that number, whose captain is none too pleased. Directors Karl Poyzer and Joseph Roberts did a nice interview about the piece for those who are curious.
Pretty much anyone 16 and older can hunt big game alone in the United States, but many states allow pre-teens to hunt big game alone, not just rabbits and squirrels and the like. As list maintainer Outdoor Empire notes, "Generally it's recommended to be around 10 years of age to understand everything taught in the course." The states allowing pre-teens to hunt big game alone are Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin.
A couple of commenters expressed surprise that many middle schoolers in the US take hunting safety courses. This is why.
Kris Genijn and Pieter Vanluffelen describe their award-winning film as "a poetic creational epic about perseverance and passion, crafted with the same traits." They also spoke with Belgium's Cinevox about Ultrapictura, which developed software specifically for this movie. The director was originally going to do the whole thing by hand, which sounds exceedingly laborious.
This nighttime demonstration with tracer bullets in an AR-15 shows why it's a bad idea to shoot a gun at water. This is why it's one of the first things they tell students not to do in middle school hunting safety class.
Laina Morris shot to fame in 2012 as the "overly attached girlfriend" meme. She shares what happens before, during, and after becoming a mega-meme.
Because she was always in on the joke (the look is from a comedy video about Justin Bieber), she never had to go through the "good sport" phase of some other memelebrities who woke up to find themselves unintentionally memed. She also discusses what has happened since she left YouTube to take a mental health break. Spoiler: it's a happy ending!
This video did not get the views it deserved when it went up a few years ago, so Jack Conte recently reuploaded it to his personal channel. He says:
No one talks about the epic failures that we all have. I fail most of the time. As a creator, and as CEO of Patreon, things can't go well all of the time. I wanted to share my epic failures because that is the interesting part of being a creator. The epic failures make up the journey along the way to getting the wins. No one ever talks about the duds, the fails, the things that you think are going to work that disappear into a puff of smoke, so I decided to talk about why nothing works.
Hong Kong-based sculptor Johnson Tsang (previously) is known for his fanciful ceramic artworks, and he was inspired during the pandemic to make a lovely piece that reflects the times, titled "Still in One Piece III."