This ultra-slow motion video of bubble gum balls getting slowly demolished by a blender is almost festive.
Watching this drone play the part of a blender is loads of fun because you get to see foods explode and get chopped up in beautiful slow motion. The propellers of the drone act as the blades of a blender and all kinds of different foods are dropped in—eggs, bananas, sausages, blackberries, and so on—and they all kind…
I would do basically anything to try a bananaberry, kiwigerine or pinegrape. No matter how varied and colorful nature is, I will always want more delicious fruit options. And Ogilvy Brazil knows. They sense my weakness.
You might think that your blender is just a glorified mixer—but you couldn't be more wrong. In fact, your blender exploits some interesting scientific concepts to break down your food, and these slow-motion videos help explain how it works.
Tears of Steel is a crowd-funded short from the Blender Institute in Amsterdam, and was made using Blender, an open source 3D content creation suite. It's also pretty awesome.
The staff over at Food Republic spend their days obsessing about all the delicious things that go into our stomach. So it makes sense they'd know what gadgets are best suited to the creation of good food. And now that the weather has cooled off, they've turned their attention to warm foods...
Anyone with a boat powered by a vintage Johnson motor will tell you that a well-maintained outboard engine can last decades. When then motor finally dies, don't discard it. Convert the engine into the best-looking blender ever.
What happens when you put an iPad in a blender? For all those who've been griping for the past few weeks: catharsis. Catharsis, and dust. [Will It Blend?]
The Philips' Robust Collection was left out from the final cut of Aliens, but all these military-green anodized aluminum kitchen appliances were in the kitchen of the USS Sulaco. Really. Look at the gallery and tell me if I'm wrong.
Did you ever read Upton Sinclair's The Jungle? Yeah, things haven't changed as much as we would like to think.
YouTube superstar Tom Dickson gained massive fame when he turned an iPhone into dust, mocking all of us who don't have one. Now, he brings his videos to the App Store, with a twist!
The Gizmodo Gallery, which starts this week in NYC, is going to have voodoo. See, Blendtec, the guys responsible for those catchy videos of gadgets being destroyed aren't just giving us one to give away as a door prize, but they're setting us up with a demo model we can use to pulp our own gadgets with.
We're almost afraid to post this "Will It Blend" Wiimote edition video, as it's sure to reignite the wildfire of giggling commenters who scan every post to be the first to drop that trademark line. Maybe, due to the comment publishing lag, we'll even see two Will It Blends in a row, the ultimate Will It Blend faux…
What better way to retain your masculinity whilst preparing some fruity, girly, mixed drink than to put it in a specially designed blender that can be attached to a standard cordless drill? Perfect for use on a boat, on a construction site, or during any other manly activity. People will surely say, "look at that dude…
We present the latest evolution in "Will It Blend?" technology: A 900-watt, 20,000-RPM blender with a built-in tachometer. Although I've been quite happy with my run-of-the-mill Cuisinart, I have slight gadget lust for the brushed steel-y, $134 L'Equip RPM blender and a pulsing desire to see how many RPMs it takes to…