Many of us spend the early part of our lives trying to act like we understand stuff we're too young, dumb and lame to actually get. Usually this will result in an embarrassing lie, or a mad cap adventure in a grown up body fueled by a carnival genie that's never heard of a synonym before. We asked you to show us what it would look like if instead,
What if, on the first day of work at every job, you were taken into a back room and given hi-tech wizardry disguised as the tools of that trade? We asked you to show us what it would look like if every company had their own version of Q, creating secretly souped up, geeked out, weaponized (down? whatever directions you weaponize something) gadgets
Sports and movie stars tend to stick around past their careers' expiration date. That's why so many of our real world heroes end up going out on such sour notes, and also why we love fictional characters so much. The credits roll long before they get all sad and desperate. Until now!
Whenever clones show up in pop culture, they're usually part of some nefarious, but morally ambiguous organ harvesting master-plan. That seems like we're giving ourselves a lot of credit, given what we ended up using the Internet for. We asked the Internet to show science how we really do.
Vintage ads are like embarrassing high school year book photographs for our entire culture, offering glimpses into the dumb asses we used to be. We asked you to show us some of our modern products as they would have been pitched by those dumb asses.