With Halloween just being days away, what better time to create a fully-functional camera fashioned from a real human skull, than now? That's exactly what Tuscon-based geek and photographer Wayne Martin Belger has done. He's known for making one-of-a-kind cameras to capture a variety of subjects. However, he's best known for his collection of real human skulls, in which many are re-purposed into jewel-encrusted, pinhole cameras. Continue reading for more pictures.
Sure, less people are building their own computers nowadays, and opting for laptops or tablets, but that doesn't mean the modding scene is dead. Here are some awesome custom computers that have been built over the years by talented geeks. Click here to view the first image in today's viral picture gallery. Continue reading for a viral video showing what Michael Jackson's Thriller would sound like if sung by 20-different artists.
Most McLaren P1s already look amazing straight from the factory, but CJ Wilson's (Los Angeles Angels pitcher) manages to stand out from the rest, thanks to a color-changing / shifting Cerberus Pearl paint job. The beautiful images you're about to see were taken on a recent road trip out to the Grand Canyon, and show off the paint's special qualities - every angle shifts to a different shade. Continue reading for more pictures.
Microsoft designer Vincent Connare began work on Comic Sans in October 1994. He completed the face too late for inclusion in MS Bob, but the programmers of Microsoft 3D Movie Maker, which also used cartoon guides and speech bubbles, began to use it. The typeface later shipped with the Windows 95 Plus! Pack, and became a standard font for the OEM version of Windows 95. Now, Pittsburgh-based artist Jesse England has created Sincerity Machine, a typewriter that uses this font exclusively. Click here to view the first image in this week's demotivational poster gallery. Continue reading for a viral video of a golf thug.
The DeLorean DMC-12 was manufactured by John DeLorean's DeLorean Motor Company for the American market in 1981-82. Featuring gull-wing doors with a fiberglass "underbody", to which non-structural brushed stainless steel panels are affixed, the car became iconic for its appearance as a modified time machine in the Back to the Future film trilogy. The company went into liquidation as the US car market went through its largest slump since the 1930s. In 2007, about 6,500 DeLorean Motor cars were believed to still exist. However, there are still some diehard enthusiasts who go to great lengths to customize their vehicles, as you can see above. Click here to view the first image in today's viral picture gallery. Continue reading for a viral video of the iOS 8 Autocomplete Song.
Former NASA engineer Mark Rober now spends his time creating high-tech costumes using gadgets like smartphones and tablets. His latest creations uses a free app that brings your costumes to life. A few years ago Mark Rober became an internet star with a costume that used two iPads to make it look like a hole had been blasted through his stomach. Fast forward to today, he's fabricated a line of terrifying t-shirts and monstrous masks that have special smartphone pockets. Continue reading for the video.
Let's face it, not everyone who wants to travel the world can actually afford to do so, but Reddit user "tylerthompson21" had other ideas in mind. He began with a standard Toyota truck and decided to build a custom camper, complete with bed, storage space, as well as working power outlets. A few weeks later, after countless hours of work, he definitely had something worthy to show. Continue reading to see the build process.
Auto enthusiasts Wang Yu and Li Lintao from Beijing, China, have adored supercars since childhood, but as some already know, imported vehicles are heavily taxed in the country. So, they decided to build their own Lamborghini Diablo SV from scratch. It all started when the two friends returned home from studying mechanical engineering abroad in the UK and Germany. They began sourcing parts from China's version of eBay, Taobao Marketplace. One year and $227,000 USD later, the replica finally became a reality. It's powered by a Toyota-sourced V8 engine and can go from 0 to 60mph in 4.8 seconds, topping out at 192mph. Continue reading to see the entire build process from start to finish.
Computer modding isn't as popular as it once was, but people are still finding cool and creative ways to make their system stand out. One of them is mounting all of the hardware components on a wall, either in a custom-built case or just directly fastening all the pieces on there. Click here to view the first image in today's viral picture gallery. Continue reading for a viral video of the ultimate table tennis trick shot.
You can either buy a desktop computer from your local electronics store, build a tower yourself, or buy all the parts and stuff them into a custom-built desk, like these geeks. Don't fancy the LED lights or transparent glass? There's always the option of hiding all the parts inside a minimalist-style desk, similar to what you'd find in a Apple Store. Click here to view the first image in this week's geek life gallery. Continue reading for a viral video of a Swedish father telling his two sons that he won $2.7-million USD in an unusual way.