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‘Liverpool will lose 4-0 to Arsenal if this man plays in defence!’ – Exaggeration?

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first_img1 Martin Skrtel has been charged by the FA for appearing to stamp on Man United goalkeeper David De Gea in Liverpool’s recent 2-1 loss.He faces a potential three-game ban, which would mean watching the Arsenal, Newcastle and Blackburn games from the stands. It also means Kolo Toure or the often criticised Dejan Lovren replacing him in the Reds’ defence, which has raised a few concerns from supporters.However, given Lovren has suffered lately with an abdominal strain and has withdrawn from the Croatia squad he may not even be fit for the Emirates clash.Here are a few reactions from some worried fans following the decision to charge Skrtel. Liverpool’s Dejan Lovren last_img read more

This Cool Music Video Was Made With 2250 Printed Photos

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first_img ‘Astral Chain’ and Other Dumb Nintendo SongsGeek Pick: Ikea Sonos Symfonisk Is A WiFi Bookshelf Speaker Stay on target A little bit tired of eye-popping visual effects in movies and shows? Give your peepers a break and watch this clever stop-motion music video, painstakingly created by hand without digital effects.The music video features the song “UnAmerican” by the indie rock band Said The Whale, and was made using 2,250 separate photo prints rephotographed over a period of 80 hours.Director Jonny Jansen filmed the band performing the song, and then printed out 2,250 of frames on paper with a laser printer. With his team of six people, Jansen then photographed each print to create the stop-motion video.AdChoices广告It was a tricky process.“We timed out the entire video as an animatic well before we started shooting,” Jansen wrote in a Reddit comment. “I also embedded the time code on the bottom right corner of each photo that synced up with our stop motion software. The problem was that the time code was so small we could barely read it so we almost lost our place a few times.”Photo Credit: Said The Whale/YouTubeAccording to Jansen, everything was planned in advance to make sure everything was timed properly. “For the longer traveling scenes like in the backyard, we measured out the distance and divided it by the amount of frames in the shot so we knew exactly how much to move the photo each time,” he wrote.The video has received more than 130,000 views on YouTube so far.More on Geek.com:Drew Feustel Says Goodbye to ISS With Stirring SongVans Launches NASA ‘Space Voyager’ CollectionWandersong’s Musical Might Goes Beyond Rhythm Gameslast_img read more