We’re all liable to be victims of hackers these days, from the average person to huge corporations, nothing or nowhere is safe. And the more of our objects that go online, the more objects can be hacked.
YouTubers GradeAUnderA takes a look at the subject and provides a guide to keeping yourself as safe and ensuring you’re 100% hack proof—or as hack proof as possible, anyway.
What better way to celebrate 10 years on YouTube then by attempting to eat a cake that could probably kill you because it’s so old.
That’s what British comedian Stuart Ashens (aka Ashens) has decided to do on this unspectacular but very funny anniversary video.
Comedian Owen Weber and animator Dave Jablonski have created this animated parody which retells Dr. Seuss’ classic holiday children’s story, How the Grinch Stole Christmas!
But instead of a Grinch it gives the story a modern reworking, so we get an angry YouTuber commentator, an annoying troll who can’t stop being an ass.
About five years ago Kutiman was one of the first to popularise the YouTube video mashup—or at least do it incredibly well.
Using found footage of musicians on YouTube he created an entirely new song, and now he’s back with a much-anticipated followup. This is the first single called “Give It Up” and it’s pretty damn awesome.
Contemporary action trailers love nothing more than to fade to black, heightening the dramatic tension with the fade out.
And it’s a trend that’s ripe for a parody, so step up YouTubers Pistol Shrimps to give it the comedic treatment—it’s so good, somehow you’ll feel compelled to want to watch this non-existent film.
Ever wondered what a beatboxer’s face looks like when they’re spitting out some beats—and spit?
Well, it looks really weird, but also kind of mesmerising as Bavaria-born DJ and YouTuber Flula Borg reveals—as he says, his lips look like “the vagina of a brontosaurus.”
You may or may not have noticed, depending on whether you’ve got eyes or not, but people are a little peeved at YouTube’s new comment system.
So Dan Bull, ever a poet of the people, puts how we all feel about it in listenable rap form, not that anyone at Google will be listening.
YouTube comments, they can be both sublimely funny and disturbingly depressing, so the perfect ingredient to use as the words for a song.
And not just any song, but one performed by a choir — if you’re at home, why not join in and sing-a-long.