When a new product is brought home from the store, a scientific process begins. Depending on the age of the children in said household, if the product can be used to start fires, smoke pot or replace a missing tool, that potential will be discovered. What if the companies that made them acknowledged these alternate uses.
Whether it's because of family traditions, the fact that hipsters haven't figured out how to play video games ironically yet or our enduring hatred of trees, board games are still hanging around. We asked you to show us some games that might keep them around a little longer.
When we were kids, video games taught us about an obscure historical period, and how badly traveling to Oregon sucked back then. Since then, game makers have mostly focused on how much fun it is to kill Nazis.What if they expanded their horizons?
Photoshops of the slow burning catastrophes that unraveled movie happy endings after the credits rolled.
Let's face it: kids are kind of stupid. It's not their fault; they're kids. They're still at the age when they think school is a cruel gauntlet invented by adults to wring all joy from their souls. We've all been there.
Movies always have us using time travel to fight wars, force our parents to bone, and other types of serious business. Of course movies predicted we'd be doing serious things with computers, and we ended up using them for ... well, silly bullshit like this. Here's what we'll actually do with time travel.
What if fancy statues and monuments weren't just reserved for war heroes, presidents and important historical events? What if the stupid things got memorials too?