The Umewaka Restaurant in Anjo City, Japan serves the “Generous Roll”, a futomaki that weighs more than 13 lbs. and has a diameter of almost 8″. The cost? About $200.
Here is the new print campaign for Oui Radio , devised by the the photographer Matthew Raffard. A new baseline “Rock is here to change your life” to announce that the station now broadcasts in Province,France.
Ford has created a full-size replica of the company’s new Explorer crafted from Lego bricks. The sculpture was created by 22 designers over the course of 2,500 hours. All told, there are 380,000 individual bricks at work, weighing in at a hefty 2,654 pounds, and a 768-pound aluminum platform supports the creation.
He has nearly two million fans and a book deal. But Boo isn’t a reality TV star, actor or a pop singer – he’s a pet dog. The five-year-old Pomeranian has the fame most celebrities dream of after amassing 1.79million fans on social networking site Facebook. And Boo is also a hit with the ladies. He attracted the attention of Hollywood stars including Khloe Kardashian, who posted a picture of the dog on her blog last year and singer Ke$ha, who Tweeted that Boo was ‘her new boyfriend.’
His owner, who has concealed her identity and location in the U.S. and uses the pseudonym J.H Lee told Time:’My friends loved looking at pictures of him. ‘We started the first Facebook page as a joke.’
Boo shot to fame when he realised the key to looking so good in photographs is a great haircut. The canine’s unique look is down to an happy accident – his long hair was so knotted, it had to be shaved off.
Lee said: ‘The groomer said they wouldn’t even be able to get a brush through him. ‘I was really upset when I heard that. But when I picked him up, I found he was actually really cute that way.’
Boo has been busy promoting his new book, a collection of photographs entitled ‘Boo, the life of the world’s cutest dog.’ The £8.99 book features exclusive photographs of Boo ‘doing all his favorite things, lounging around, playing with friends, exploring the whole wide world, and making those famous puppy-dog eyes
Some YouTube users may be noticing that they can now edit their videos onsite thanks to a new feature that rolled out globally Wednesday.
Using the feature will enable you to edit uploaded YouTube videos while also maintaining the same video IDs, making it possible to hold onto view counts and comments. Existing links to the video will also continue to work. All you have to do is click “Edit Video” on your video’s page or on the My Videos page.
While the editing feature isn’t necessarily meant to replace software like Final Cut Pro, it is meant to help users fix their videos in a less time consuming manner.
“We noticed that a lot of people were uploading videos to YouTube that we can say are somewhat unpolished,” says Jason Toff, product manager at YouTube, adding that rougher amateur footage tends to be a lot more common than professionally edited work on the site.