They're everywhere, people love them, and it can be hard at times to understand why. We mean dogs, of course; that's why they're the perfect candidates to judge the fidget spinner craze.
Part of the appeal of fidget spinners is that they sort of stabilize on the tip of your finger, right? Well, why not utilize that property to make them into straight-flying slingshot ammo?
The latest cultural trend is a perfect fossil of human life in the immediate present.
Tim from Grand Illusions will never fail to brighten your day, even if all he had available to amuse you with were a couple of coins and ordinary doo-dads.
If you're not up on the spinner fad, you might identify with this video. Be warned, though — it also might make you really want one.
Would having this thing around immediately crater productivity? Sure, probably, but Slack was already dashing any hopes we had of accomplishing anything anyways.
A toy developed nearly a quarter-century ago finally takes off.
Getting a caricature or portrait of yourself done is *so* last-century.
Okay, it's not a plane made of LEGO (that's been done) but it's made in the same shape as 1990's set #6673, the "Solo Trainer." Somehow this blocky thing actually soars.
Florida-based creator Catherine Hettinger couldn’t afford the patent on the ubiquitous playground toy but insists she’s "pleased" about its sudden popularity.
Jacques Mattheij used Python and a bunch of repurposed equipment to build a machine that sorts valuable LEGO from damaged, discolored and fake LEGO.
Our question: is stepping around *inside of* some LEGO better or worse than stepping on a brick?
"Blade Runner’s" blaster already has a number of expensive replicas. This summer, it’s getting a water gun.
If you do build a souped-up Nerf cannon, for the love of all that is holy, don't load it with screwdrivers. Or nails. Or fireworks.
You don't need a fancy Fender to create majestically brutal music.
We, on the other hand, have never managed to fish a single squishie from its glass prison.
This 125,000-piece creation has us thinking: if the real Red Keep spun and twirled like it does in the credits, everybody would be real sick all the time. LEGO vomit not pictured here.
We can't even roll our slinkies down the stairs, but this guy plays with his slinky so smoothly that it looks like a mesmerizing, hypnotic dance.
There's a real art to capturing the form of an animal in plastic bricks. Capturing the function? That's a whole other matter.
Almost a third of action figures, race cars, and spaceships are tied to Hollywood. But with 25 movies shilling fun stuff, 2017 will be unprecedented.
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