That moment when you're sick and tired of logs, oh wait, alligators on the road, but you actually don't give a f*ck.
This biker's got some stones man.
Hong Kong just went next level with the fast food dining experience.
We associate Mickey D's with grease-soaked, hastily-fried, platters of 'do I really want the salad this time, or anytime though?'
Who would've thought McDonald's would've introduced classy presentations--we're talking burgers on cutting boards--fresh ingredients, for the freshest salads; and even insta-fame-worthy lattes with artful twists that'd color any hipster grateful.
When Gene Roddenberry's computer died—RIP—it took the method of accessing the 200 or so floppy disks of unpublished work with it. Moves were made, possible miracles occurred, and we're here to reveal how this grand mystery was solved.
Roddenberry previously had a reputation for performing much of his work on his Macintosh, but it turns out he put in a notable amount of time on his personal brand computer. Now that was a sign of good, no great, things to come.
The crux of the problem here: Roddenberry who passed away in 1991, left a couple containers of big 'ol floppy disks. Unfortunately, floppy disks went out of use at the turn of the 21st century.
Roddenberry's estate refused to admit defeat. They sought help from DriveSavers Data Recovery. As relayed by the company's director of engineering, Mike Cobb, most of the disks were 1980s-era 5.25-inch double-density disks with the capacity to pack an impressive 160KB in storage. Cobb went on to disclose most the discs were from an older operating system called CP/M.
CP/M was a widely employed operating system in the 1970s and 1980s, but ultimately was bested by Microsoft's DOS. The DOS from Microsoft won out with its ease of use. Yeah, nice work Bill.
"The older disks, we had to actually figure out how to physically read them," Cobb told PCWorld. "The difficult part was CP/M and the file system itself and how it was written."
Things took a turn for the worst from there, when they couldn't get Roddenberry's computer to turn on. They were forced to sleuth the layout of the tracks on the disc—a process that drew out for near three months. Fast forward and 30 of the discs ended up being damaged. Fortunately, as luck would have it, most the damages covered what Cobb's determined as blank space.
Was it really that big and unsolvable a mystery though?
Yes, from the other end of the spectrum here, we have a fleet of Scotty engine room minions with claims that components from that era are still available, and that all you'd need to know is what word processing program he used. Next hypothetical step, from Windows or Apple OS, you'd convert the txt files to a familiar format.
At this time we don't know what kinds of treasures, hidden episodes, were recovered on those discs.
Was this case and its complexity overstated for the sake of justifying a handsome invoice?
This little fluffy stowaway just took your holiday break to school.
It seems that the Adare Manor Hotel and Golf Resort in County Limerick, Ireland knows a great deal about how to treat a lost, and afar from home guest. This bunny made the most out of it's unplanned and extended stay in Ireland.
Cause sometimes your world comes crashing down around you, and you just gotta' keep calm, and spa.
After awhile not even all the riches and luxury could quell this bunny's inner desire to return home.
At long last the hotel was able to track down the bunny's owners, and the bunny has now been reunited with its most cherished BFF, Kate.
Wait, what? With the skin? Kids these days man.
This is definitely the little champ you wanted on your team in middle school when you were on a field trip, and you had to pick someone for 'the watermelon challenge.' Oh well, when at a cricket match right?
A while ago the internet kind of imploded when a video of a pizza-brandishing, furry subway soldier--so a rat--surfaced. It's almost too good to be true.
Well with the impressive display of finesse this one takes the cake, donut; and the Sly Cooper reference is on point.
The typical reaction to an extremist militant group regurgitating your words to attract potential recruits, would generally encompass flipping the fu*k out.
Trump can't be phased. The Republican primary candidate merely brushed off the use of his words against Muslims by an Al-Qaeda affiliate, known as Al-Shabaab, as casually as he would tend to that fluffy golden Photoshop-airbrushed, hair-cloud on a lazy Sunday.
He launched predictably fiery jab, by guessing that all 'extremists' are prone to employing the words of any Republican presidential front-runner.
Al-Shabbab, not ISIS, just made a video on me - they all will as front-runner & if I speak out against them, which I must. Hillary lied!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) January 3, 2016
To wrap it all up, Trump addressed Hilary Clinton's recent unfounded allegation that an additional extremist group, the Islamic State, was using Trump as a pillar of its propaganda. He says the appearance of this Al-Shabaab video doesn't do way with the fact Clinton was wrong.
"It wasn't ISIS and it wasn't made at the time, and she lied," he said on Fox & Friends on Sunday.
Trump also dished out a little hurt on 'Slick Willy' afterwards.
Hillary Clinton lied last week when she said ISIS made a D.T. video. The video that ISIS made was about her husband being a degenerate.— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) January 3, 2016