A velvet-voiced Australian craftsman named Chris is the Bob Ross of clock-making. He shows you how to make a skeleton clock from scratch at home on his YouTube channel, Clickspring. In this installment of a multi-part series, bask in the close-ups of brass melting away like golden velvet to make shiny washers and…
Prepare to get hypnotized by the skills and precision of Overgaard & Dyrman, a design brand located in Copenhagen, Denmark, that makes beautiful furniture mixing traditional hand crafted techniques with modern technology. This video shows the process of making one of its gorgeous Wire Dining Chairs.
Editor Max Shishkin combined the soundtrack of Intersellar, the voice of Anthony Hopkins reading Do not go gentle into that good night by Dylan Thomas, and footage from 35 of the best space movies to make this amazing mashup.
Damascus steel is a Middle Eastern type of steel famously known for its resilience and distinctive patterns. Its secret was a unique forging technique that has been long lost. Nowadays experts try to reproduce it and, while it may not be exactly the same process, watching them doing it feels like magic.
I don't know if this is a human retina melting, a lava well from a volcano near Mordor, or the eye of the devil himself. But what I do know is that the more I watch it, the more hypnotizing, darker, and scarier it gets.
It could be that piece of wood spinning endlessly or the fact that it's hard to take your eyes off someone doing his job so skillfully, I don't know. But watching David Earle turning a big piece of elm wood into a perfect salad bowl is truly an hypnotizing experience.
What? Wait. What. Whaaaaaa... Magic! Wait, what? Wow!
The Awesomerer found this impossibly mesmerizing time-lapse video taken in Tokyo's Yurikamome train. It's also the weirdest and trippiest time-lapse video I've ever seen. It's called Hyperdrive, and it looks like they are traveling in the Millennium Falcon in Tron universe.
I just can't stop looking at how the drops carve the water, one after the other, making a hole in it. The experiment was captured by the Brigham Young University's Splash Lab. Here's their description of what's happening: