Filming yourself from home as if you’re making multiple tik toks about covid conspiracy theories. A script will be provided and you will be required to make short 5 video clips but filming yourself in selfie mode. Each clip you will be required to be in a different location in different clothing. The locations can just be different parts of your house or outside it’s up to you.
The aim is to make this as believable as possible, as if you are a tik tok doctor. The filming/lighting/sound doesn’t have to be perfect, filming on your phone is perfectly fine. After you’ve finished the videos, you can WhatsApp them to me. The fee is ₤100.
The videos will then be posted on the facebook page “it’s gone viral”
$139 per whore.
Training the bot is pretty cool. How it was made is cooler:
[Found here. Don’t worry, it’s a safe site. They had a coordinated WOT report attack years ago by some people who didn’t like their opinions. If you subscribe to WOT, please mark the site as safe. They don’t deserve this unwarranted abuse. Never have. SFK. SFW.]
Have a great weekend, folks. Be back here for more stuff.
Yep, that looks like a bigass prehistoric ammonite fossil, and it’s not a snail fossil as the caption states.
Ammonites are perhaps the most widely known fossil, possessing the typically ribbed spiral-form shell as pictured above. These creatures lived in the seas between 240 – 65 million years ago, when they became extinct along with the dinosaurs. The name ‘ammonite’ (usually lower-case) originates from the Greek Ram-horned god called Ammon. Ammonites belong to a group of predators known as cephalopods, which includes their living relatives the octopus, squid, cuttlefish and nautilus [via].
I found the top image (with the erroneous caption) in here, and wondered about the story behind it. Since fossils are typically embedded in rock and I didn’t see any hole or excavation, something seemed off.
Ammonite fossils are common, but are rarely larger than about 9 inches in diameter. Sure, some larger species have been found, but why wasn’t this one encased in plaster, crated up and shipped to an archeological museum? How could something so heavy and brittle stay in one piece while being tilted up? How could four guys lift it, let alone one?
This “fossil” was a prop, and it had a cameo role in Episode 1: Seas of Life.
Perhaps you’re wondering why I suddenly found an interest in large fabricated ammonite fossils. It’s because I saw that top picture and wanted to do this with it: