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198431984319843
>> No. 19843 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 2:33 am
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A lad here once posted a video on how cans for fizzy drinks were made. Since then I have been trying to find good videos on how things are made.

While watching these videos, I realised why I liked them so much. Aside from learning how to make things, they are very therapeutic. So much so that I tested my blood pressure and heart rate many times over. These videos lower my blood pressure and heart rate without fail. I know it sounds stupid and weird, and I don't understand fully why this happens at all.

While on this journey to find things I like, my tastes became more refined. I really enjoy videos showing the whole process (speeding up on tedious areas), with close to zero talking person in the shot, etc.

Have one I watched today;


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R98cGkhN18o

And if you have good ones like the one above, please share.
Expand all images.
>> No. 19844 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 4:10 am
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There is, of course, the TV show How it's Made. Try and find the British dub since the american voiceover is nasal as fuck.
>> No. 19845 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 5:02 am
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>>19844
I watched some of it. The American nasal voice over and the way they shoot the whole thing (like an action film) was very off putting.
>> No. 19846 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 9:27 am
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>>19844
Was gonna suggest this but I can't remember which channel broadcasts it?
>> No. 19847 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 9:51 am
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>>19846
How It's Made is shown on Quest occasionally.

The British series' of How Do They Do It? with Robert Llewellyn are also good, although surprisingly difficult to find.
>> No. 19848 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 12:47 pm
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>>19843

Did you know that the UK narrator is none other than Tony Hirst (seen here in Coronation Street).
>> No. 19849 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 6:08 pm
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>>19848
His name is Barnesy from Hollyoaks.
>> No. 19850 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 6:17 pm
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>>19844

The American version is also more dumbed-down compared to the British version. It's annoying because the American ones are the ones which are easy to find on youtube.

That said, even when I'm watching the British version I sometimes notice things which are either wrong or not strictly accurate. And the puns, the puns never change.
>> No. 19853 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 10:07 pm
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>>19844 >>19845 >>19846 >>19847
What's all this talk of television channels? I, for one, sold my TV to fit in with you lads and you're now telling me it was all just a laugh?
>> No. 19854 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 10:22 pm
19854 spacer
Come on lads, post your shitty videos from whatever you made in your shed this summer.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZXQ9H37fNfY
>> No. 19855 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 10:51 pm
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>>19854
Bloody hell, I didn't know you could sandpaper polystyrene.
>> No. 19856 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 10:55 pm
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>>19855
Didn't it absorb aluminium or something?

Where is the chemistlad?
>> No. 19857 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 10:57 pm
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>>19854

Why on earth would you make brass knuckles out of aluminium.

What's wrong with, well, brass. Heavier to boot if you ever actually need to break somebody's cheekbone.
>> No. 19858 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 11:15 pm
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g6BaPQ13qD4
>> No. 19859 Anonymous
13th August 2015
Thursday 11:15 pm
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>>19857
Aluminium is hard enough to bash someone's head in.
>> No. 19860 Anonymous
14th August 2015
Friday 12:53 am
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>>19859
It's not the hardness of brass that's the main draw, it's the weight as well. Aluminium is so light that it would barely make your hand any heavier, and thus your punch wouldn't pack much more punch.
>> No. 19861 Anonymous
14th August 2015
Friday 5:05 pm
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>>19860
I disagree, the weight is not very important. With a normal punch your hand absorbs much more of the impact than the other persons head will. Adding brass knuckles means that not only is far more of the force transferred to the other person, it's concentrated on a smaller area.

You could make brass knuckles out of carbon fibre, and even they would be much more likely to break someones skull than a barefisted punch.

>>19856
When you pour metal into the mould, the polystyrene burns away almost instantly and the aluminium falls into the space the polystyrene leaves behind.
It's a pretty neat way to make metal castings quickly and cheaply without needing to spend time creating negatives to form a mould from. It's falling out of use in industry because the surface quality of the finished casting is very poor because the sand will move around a little before the metal solidifies.
>> No. 19862 Anonymous
14th August 2015
Friday 5:11 pm
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>>19861
>the weight is not very important
>far more of the force (is) transferred to the other person
And why do you think that is? I'm not denying the stiletto effect makes a punch more devastating, but a few hundred grams of brass in your hand is going to improve matters as well, even with your fist clenched around it.
>> No. 19863 Anonymous
14th August 2015
Friday 6:04 pm
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>>19862
Your fist is very very squishy compared to a lump of metal, no matter how hard you clench it. A proper knuckle duster -the type with a second bar which rests against your palm- completely bypasses the flexing of the tendons and sinews in your hand.

Do you want to volunteer to be punched with both plastic and brass brass-knuckles so you can compare which hurts more?
>> No. 19864 Anonymous
14th August 2015
Friday 8:04 pm
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>>19863
I volunteer to let you try and punch me with caesium-knuckles.
>> No. 19907 Anonymous
19th August 2015
Wednesday 10:59 pm
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Does this count?


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I8TBvkcSeFk
>> No. 19908 Anonymous
20th August 2015
Thursday 3:50 am
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>>19859>>19860>>19861>>19862

You're all largely wrong, but

>>19863

has it closest to right with:

> A proper knuckle duster -the type with a second bar which rests against your palm ....

A proper knuckle duster acts like a boxer wrapping and taping his hands, only with added metal.

Many people incorrectly think that wraps (and indeed gloves) are there to provide extra cushioning for your knuckles and thereby protect the other boxer. However in reality the hands are made up of many small joints and bones that could easily fracture from the impact of a decent punch to any solid bone/muscle surface (skull, forehead, forearms, even the shoulder muscle (deltoid)) and that is why boxers wrap and tape their hands; to secure all the loose joints and movable bones in the hand together, turning a glass sword into a veritable mace.

The primary action of a proper knuckle duster, the type with a second bar which rests against your palm, is to deflect the impact force away from the highly vulnerable metacarpus and into the sturdier ulna/radius.

As long as the knuckle duster is of sturdy enough construction so as not to shatter upon impact its composition is entirely secondary, and largely irrelevant to the damage inflicted by a given blow.
>> No. 19909 Anonymous
20th August 2015
Thursday 3:58 am
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eLmKrXjTwIo

Direstar is top for this kind of stuff, he also does a tips and tricks series for anyone wanting to get into this kind of stuff.
>> No. 19910 Anonymous
20th August 2015
Thursday 4:29 am
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>>19909
This channel is amazing. Thanks mate.
>> No. 19946 Anonymous
7th September 2015
Monday 5:24 am
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j8FXC9fODQs
>> No. 20121 Anonymous
12th December 2015
Saturday 2:46 pm
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vBAKheJX3T8
>> No. 20122 Anonymous
12th December 2015
Saturday 3:46 pm
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>>19843
A lot of welding, grinding, plasma cutting and other metal work with narration:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pBMHi209MyA
>> No. 20123 Anonymous
12th December 2015
Saturday 5:58 pm
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>>19946

Can we rename /zoo/ to Dildo factory?
>> No. 20124 Anonymous
12th December 2015
Saturday 6:04 pm
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>>20122
That was great, I wonder how much he charged for that commission, because that looked like a lot of work. A lot more then you would think without seeing that video.
>> No. 20125 Anonymous
12th December 2015
Saturday 8:59 pm
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This channel, has loads of videos of various fantasy weapons being made, this is one of the more impressive ones due to using completely traditional materials. Down to smelting the iron ore to make steel.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CNuEDtnVdeM
>> No. 20126 Anonymous
13th December 2015
Sunday 7:27 am
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>>20124
I don't know about that particular sword, but in a Q&A video he mentioned that generally it's somewhere between $1000-$2000.
>> No. 20304 Anonymous
11th January 2016
Monday 12:47 am
20304 spacer

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rv-Y0-ruzi8

Maybe this might be of interest.

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