All the Doctor’s regenerations 1963 – 2010. * All footage taken from the original episodes (along with original audio) 1. William Hartnell – Patrick Troughton: The Tenth Planet, Part 4 (1966) * The First Doctor dies of old age / exhaustion due to the energy drain on the planet Mondas. 2. Patrick Troughton – Jon Pertwee: The War Games, Part 10 (1969) * The Second Doctor is exiled to Earth by the Time Lords and is forced to regenerate. 3. Jon Pertwee – Tom Baker: Planet Of The Spiders, Part 6 (1974) * The Third Doctor dies of radiation poisoning from the crystals of Metabelis Three. 4. Tom Baker – Peter Davison: Logopolis, Part 4 (1981) * The Fourth Doctor falls from the Pharos Project radio telescope and merges with the Watcher. 5. Peter Davison – Colin Baker: The Caves Of Androzani, Part 4 (1984) * The Fifth Doctor dies of spectrox toxaemia exposure on Androzani Minor. 6. Colin Baker – Sylvester McCoy: Time And The Rani, Part 1 (1987) * The Sixth Doctor regenerates when the Rani shoots down the TARDIS. 7. Sylvester McCoy – Paul McGann: Doctor Who: The Movie (1996) * The Seventh Doctor is shot by a gang member, then dies while being operated on in hospital. 8. Paul McGann – Christopher Eccleston: No official regeneration exists. (This video features a fanmade regeneration created by Mulett.) * The Eighth Doctor’s reason for regenerating is unknown. 9. Christopher Eccleston – David Tennant: The Parting Of The Ways (2005) * The Ninth Doctor dies of cellular degeneration …Incoming search terms:
- Doctor|Tech Meets Blog
This is a sparkly rubber dildo with a little Dr. Who TARDIS inside. What on earth (or in outer space) that would do for a woman is beyond me, but I suspect make them feel good and maybe moan a little. Or a lot, I don’t know — I’ve never handled a dildo before. Unless to sword-fight a friend at the sex store counts, in which case I have so much experience they made me an honorary knight. Sir GW of Peckering they call me. “Nobody calls you that.” But I want them to so bad!
Hit the jump for a shot of the whole thing. SPOILER: Looks like an alien peen.Related Posts:
ABB Model # 3HAC023195-001/02 System ABB, IRC5 $2,800.00 (1 Bid)End Date: Thursday May-23-2013 7:23:53 PDTBid now | Add to watch list WIRELESS RC SPIDER ROBOT #18144 ACADEMY SCIENCE MODEL KIT w/IR REMOTE CONTROLLER $47.00End Date: Friday May-24-2013 14:41:20 PDTBuy It Now for only: $47.00Buy It Now | Add to watch list NEW VEX Robotics Design System Transmitter and Receiver Kit - with torn box. $39.99End Date: Sunday Jun-2-2013 5:38:52 PDTBuy It Now for only: $39.99Buy It Now | Add to watch listRelated Posts:
Lighter planes means less fuel, means less money and, hopefully, lower ticket prices. Carbon fiber reinforcements are a major part of this plan; both Boeing’s latest bird and the double-decker Airbus make liberal use of the light and strong composite. However, they’re not without their own dangers; minute amounts of water can get into the carbon fibers, which then form ice at high altitude, damaging the fiber structures. This sort of miniature damage is — unlike aluminum versions — very difficult to spot. Embarrassingly, the engineers’ best bet to detect the ruined fibers until recently was to tap on the composite structures with a small hammer and listen for a hollow noise that would signpost water damage.
EADS, which depends on carbon fiber reinforced plastic (CFRP) for its own Airbus fuselage, has now created an ultrasonic gun that can detect this damage. This sonic screwdriver is able to detect and visualize these invisible problems by bouncing sound off the plane’s surface and, well, it’s like that hammer test, but a heck of a lot more precise. The company hopes to ready the device for regular use by the end of next year.
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The next video is live – Robotic surgery on an NFL Football: bit.ly Dr. James Porter, medical director of robotic surgery at Swedish folds a small paper airplane with the da Vinci robot to demonstrate how this device gives surgeons greater surgical precision and dexterity over existing approaches. Minimally invasive robot-assisted surgery can offer patients significant benefits over traditional approaches, including less post-operative pain, shorter hospital stay, less blood loss, faster recovery time and quicker return to normal daily activities. Swedish is a leader in robot-assisted surgical procedures. Its program has a longstanding, successful track record of performing more prostate, kidney and gynecologic surgeries than any other medical center in the Pacific Northwest region of the US Swedish uses the da Vinci Surgical System to perform minimally invasive urological, gynecological and thoracic surgeries for diseases such as prostate cancer, kidney cancer, uterine cancer, cervical cancer, ovarian cancer and lung cancer, and to assist in complex gynecologic reconstruction surgeries. Music provided by Freeplaymusic.com For more information, visit: www.swedish.orgRelated Posts:
No, I don’t wanna wrestle.
This is a rendering of a “lifelike” Doctor Zoidberg created by artist Jared Krichevsky. If the doctor would actually look like this in real life is anybody’s guess, but you back over him with my truck and I’ll start melting butter in the bathtub just in case. Now — get your hand in here. Ready? One, two, three, BREAK!
Jared’s Website (with an ultra high-res version and a bunch more of his art) via The Real Zoidberg [reddit] and Futurama Fanarama: Realistic, Monstrous Zoidberg [comedycentral]
Thanks to Amy and Dominic, who agree we’re just a an anthropomorphic cow away from the steak and lobster OF A LIFETIME.Related Posts:
The Olympus E-PL2 is due to hit retailers soon, and we’re starting to see pictures of the accessories that will be available. Sure, there’s the standard fisheye, macro, and wide angle lenses; but what other camera has lights on flexible arms?
Olympus is also coming out with some specialized lights intended for macro photography. These lights are powered off the hot shoe (that mount on top of the camera where you put your flash), and mounted on two flexible arms, allowing you to light your subject using just the camera. No word on when the lights will hit stores, or how much they’ll cost. Props to Olympus for coming up with this clever lighting solution.
Do you love Doctor Who, but lack a sonic screwdriver? Well if you have a Nintendo DS, you can now use a Sonic Screwdriver as a stylus. It compliments the Doctor Who Sonic Screwdriver Wiimote quite nicely.
This one is for your DS. It will make you look like the Doctor trying to pry open the Pandoricon with two thousand Daleks on your tail as you tap tap away. These are only available in the UK right now, but maybe they will hit the US soon.
When I wrote our little guide to 3D technology, I included a section on its “dangers.” I decided that about 4 or 5 was about the earliest that should be exposed to 3D content, citing the fact that your visual system is still very much under construction until then. Mark Borchert, an ophthalmologist in LA, seems to agree. That headache and disorientation you get for a bit after a 3D movie are only temporary, it seems.
That said, no one has done any long-term studies yet, so if you’re paranoid, just avoid it. I may defend 3D as a format, but I certainly wouldn’t defend many of the movies coming out these days.
Props to CrunchGearRelated Posts:
Srsly. There’s gonna be a game.Related Posts: