This video gives new meaning to the term "happy campers."+ READ ARTICLE
Pharrell’s “Happy” is the song that keeps on giving (and giving and giving and giving).
Whether it’s watching adorable kids dance to the catchy tune, listening to an acoustic version, checking out the full choir treatment of the track or watching Weird Al Yankovic’s take on it, it’s hard not to smile when you hear the song, no matter how many times you’ve heard it. While a “Happy” overdose may be setting in, there’s one more take on the chipper tune that you’re going to want to check out.
In a new video posted to YouTube, campers and staff from the 2014 Deaf Film Camp put a new spin on the song by performing it in American Sign Language (ASL). Produced by campers and staff at Deaf Film Camp — a two-week summer program for deaf and hard-of-hearing teens interested in filmmaking — their joyful take on the song gives new meaning to the term “happy campers.”
The Tibetan Mastiff is a gentle giant+ READ ARTICLE
If you aren’t familiar with the Tibetan Mastiffs, the breed dates back to around 1100 BC in China, according to the American Kennel Club. The dogs, who are known for their loyalty and protectiveness, are massive animals that can stand over three feet high and weigh well over 100 pounds.
So if you are a little girl, a Tibetan Mastiff could easily look more like a mountain than a playmate. In this video uploaded to Facebook by Lin Zhihong, Simba proves that the whole “gentle giant” thing can be a reality. In the clip, Simba lets his tiny little friend Weiwei clamber all over him while he sweetly sits there and puts up with anything the little girl dishes out. It’s an adorable reminder that big dogs can be all heart.
If you love watching tiny hamsters eat tiny burritos, then you'll love this clip+ READ ARTICLE
Whether it’s Tumtum and Nutmeg or Beatrix Potter’s The Tale of Two Bad Mice, the joy of seeing tiny animals act like people is universally appealing.
In the wake of viral video Tiny Hamsters Eating Tiny Burritos and hit sequel Tiny Hamsters Eating Tiny Pizzas, YouTube hamster fanatic and tiny food enthusiast April’s Animals has released a follow-up that you have to see, featuring a tiny hamster living in a tiny mansion. It’s two minutes of adorableness as a tiny rodent sleeps in a tiny bed, sits in a tiny chair, and uses a tiny bathtub before eating a giant strawberry with its tiny little hands.
It’s a much-needed cute break for when the news cycle gets you down, and you have watched all of Beyoncé’s VMA performance. Twice.
Created by NASA using images from January to July+ READ ARTICLE
According to NASA, no planets have “matched the dynamic complexity of our own.” This video by the NASA Earth Observatory, which will take you just six seconds to watch — unless you keep hitting refresh like we did — showcases that dynamic complexity over the course of six months.
You see the eastern hemisphere, from January 18 to July 25, and its subtle changes in weather systems and vegetation. The best part is the clouds — swirling, lovely, mesmerizing clouds. Good job, Earth. You’re pretty awesome.
There's nothing quite like the feeling of blowing through your data plan.+ READ ARTICLE
You'd cry too if you genuinely thought you'd have to live without these important facial features+ READ ARTICLE
You know that game adults like to play where they pretend to steal kids’ nose and then promptly taunt them by chanting, “I got your nose”? Well, a dad named Jesse Fulcher decided to play that game with his son and then uploaded his “priceless” reaction to YouTube.
Fulcher begins by “taking” his son’s ear. He sees how distraught the kid becomes, so he puts it back. Then, for some reason, the kid agrees to let his dad take his nose too, which also causes him to break down in tears.
In the end, all the boy’s facial features are returned to their rightful spots.
Well, that's annoying.
All the livelong day, YouTube videos have been autoplaying in my web browser (I’m using Google Chrome). I just opened 19 tabs at once, and my computer basically threatened to walk off the job. My other browsers aren’t affected, so this appears to be a Chrome-YouTube joint.
A fix is coming. It’s apparently a problem on YouTube’s end, and the team is aware of it. Check out this Google thread for updates.
A creepy vision of the future—maybe+ READ ARTICLE
The project above, led by Nobumichi Asai, shows what is possible using cutting-edge face-tracking and computer-generated effects. So-called electronic makeup is the result of projected images on a models face. It’s all happening in real-time, making the possibilities for film and theater vast. If you watch the video, you can see it’s not perfect yet. But the experiment shows what may soon be possible.