Kentaro Fukuchi, the mad bacon scientist and math sciences professor, and Hiroshi Takai, a Maker and film producer, are the driving force behind the desire to do something with food that’s never been done: map and cook bacon with a high-powered, precision laser cutter.
This doesn't really promote the fact per se, but it does sort of bend our optic nerves in a way that really, really drives the point home. Honestly, we haven't seen a lot of great Tokyo-based 360-degree time-lapse work, but it's no surprise that some of the first comes from darwinfish105 - but can your eyes take it all in?!
Sure, 4K is a relative term when the sensor is in a mobile phone, but if you’ve been shooting pixely mobile videos since the mid-2000’s, it’s pretty much impossible to not be blown away by what this year’s phlabby iPhone can do.
The STAR WARS / PREMIUM HOME COLLECTION, a room-themed pop-up filled with high-end, limited edition Star Wars housewares with high-end prices to match. Lots of cool stuff including tapestries, carpets, throw pillows, dishes, combination snow globe/speakers, and more!
1) The oranges and reds and yellows of Fall near Tokyo Tower; 2) Dyson finally unleashes its autonomous home cleaning robot on the Japanese; 3) The Japanese Star Wars trailer you were looking for; 4) The place in rural Japan where Totoro lives; and 5) Electronically stabilize your action cam, son!
Set this bad boy to 1. Eagle Screech, 2. Dog Bark, or 3. Gun Shot (the three alert sound options), crank the volume up to 10, and sleep well knowing that flashing lights and obnoxious sounds will keep your trash safe and unmolested.
If you’ve got a USB power source, you can keep your fingers warm. Good for typing, smartphone use, and of particular indication for those with poor circulation in the extremities - for whatever or whenever one can imagine needing warm, non-numbed-by-cold fingers.
Almost by definition, getting action shots is a shaky-can’t-be-helped scenario. Sure, clever editors can tone down the vibrations and herky-jerkiness in post, but why not cut down on that from the jump? ...so to speak.
Iyashi no Sato was a village formally located near Lake Saiko, in front of Mt. Fuji. It was only in 2000 that some former villagers, along with the the city hall, decided to rebuild the place into a magnificent open air museum. It is a really nice little village that needs to be visited if you are traveling around Mt Fuji.