Does Not Compute

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Oct 1

(Source: super-gif-taihen)

stayfree70:

GBH Colin Jock Blyth

timewoven:

d-amazing:

Max Factory Figma 217 Avengers Iron Man MK VII

they all look like really nice figures

bitchiel:

justaddtommy:

i think we’re out of ink

have you tried turning it on and off again

bitchiel:

justaddtommy:

i think we’re out of ink

have you tried turning it on and off again

gameraboy:

Leonard Nimoy and George Takei (georgetakei) during filming of Star Trek’s second pilot.

gameraboy:

Leonard Nimoy and George Takei (georgetakei) during filming of Star Trek’s second pilot.

arcaneimages:

Nimoy & Rodenberry 

arcaneimages:

Nimoy & Rodenberry 

humungus:

Spider-Man a.k.a. Japanese Spider-Man, 7-inch Vinyl

humungus:

Spider-Man a.k.a. Japanese Spider-Man, 7-inch Vinyl

rcmerchant:

early Spock

rcmerchant:

early Spock

theassortment:

Famicom  With Games (Games pictured: Super Mario Bros., Challenger, Door Door, Gradius, Rainbow Islands, Transformers: Mystery of Convoy)

One of the joys of collecting Famicom games over the U.S. versions are the variety of cartridge styles. In America, Nintendo made the cartridge a proprietary item which every company was required to use (this is why unlicensed games, like those made by Tengen or Color Dreams, used different carts). 

But in Japan, third parties had greater autonomy, so they could choose different colors or even create their own cartridge style. Konami carts, for example, have more rigid edges and the label stretches to the top of the cart so you can see the title from above. 

The small space allowed for imagery gave the FC carts a characteristic feel. It’s iconic enough that there’s an art show in Japan each year where designers have created new FC cartridge art for fake games - it’s pretty neat, actually