My French granny says it is more hygienic to poo in a big hole in the garden, like she did when she was growing up, than it is to go inside. She also said that in olden days, people collected pee and used it to make plants grow better. An earlier question in The Last Word gave warnings about eating leftover rice.I have seen this advice before, saying it is not safe to keep cooked rice for more than a short time, even in the fridge.While most people would call pest control to take care of a rouge raccoon, one ‘mad scientist’ has decided to take matters into his own hands by constructing a giant mouse trap.The You Tuber, who goes by the name of ‘The Backyard Scientist’, spent three weeks and 0 (€370) building the massive contraption out of plywood and coils from a car suspension system.He has had supporting roles in films such as I Love You, Man, Date Night, Get Him to the Greek, Dinner for Schmucks, and A Good Old Fashioned Orgy and more prominent roles in films such as Adult Beginners, Joshy, My Blind Brother, Sausage Party, Loving, Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie, and The House.Kroll has been a contributing writer to Comedy Central's Chappelle's Show and MTV's Human Giant.
As fun as he is, Krieger is a small-doses character, a guy who exists to let the great Lucky Yates lob out jokes and set the moral lines—bum fights, food molestation, blackface—that not even Sterling Archer is willing to cross.
A few weeks ago, I put forward the opinion that Archer’s more exaggerated characters—specifically Cheryl/Carol/Charlotte, in the case of “Berenice”—were too chaotic to fully support the structure of an episode.
For all its cyborgs, coma dreams, and body-shrinking weirdness, Archer is still a sitcom at its heart, and it needs to keep characters who are recognizably human in the center of the screen, so that we can care about the stuff that happens to them.
The Backyard Scientist designed the giant mouse trap using 2x4s, the base was constructed with three-quarters of an inch of plywood and the springs were taken from an old car suspension system.
To test out the DIY contraption, he chose a watermelon as the first target.'If the bar is 1 meter long that means it has a 3.14 journey on its way to the watermelon,' the giant mouse trap's creator explained.'And counting 10 frames for the second half of its journey, we can figure out that it was moving at about 42 miles an hour on impact.'Instead of fighting to tighten the large coils in place, The Backyard Scientist installed a winch to tighten the spring.