Typography and font choice are often used to create a sense of futurism in movies. Indeed, it’s got to the point where you can set your calendar to FUTURE simply from the presence of Eurostile Bold Extended on the wall of a passing spaceship.
TV.com has its American Summer 2016 T(V/elevision) 2016 Premiere Dates and Schedule -- "Everyone always makes a big deal about the fall television schedule, but did you know that television still happens in the summer? If you don't believe us, check out our handy-dandy interactive summer schedule, which is loaded with premiere dates for all the new and returning shows airing on broadcast and cable during these warm, lemonade-sipping months. You can sort through the pile by weekday, network, or returning-versus-new status, or you can save yourself the trouble of rummaging for something good by searching for our editors' picks.
So: What will YOU be watching this summer? ..."
VideoSift shared an almost five/5 minutes animated educational and amusing YouTube video showing "Why do cats act so weird? ... They’re cute, they’re lovable, and judging by the 26 billion views on over 2 million YouTube videos of them, one thing is certain: cats are very entertaining. But their strange feline behaviors, both amusing and baffling, leave many of us asking: Why do cats do that? Tony Buffington explains the science behind some of your cat’s strangest behaviors..."
Business Insider shared its "18 awful vintage ads from the 20th century that show how far we have progressed. It's true that some modern-day ads objectify women, but there's no way companies could get away with what they just did a half-century ago..."
Cannot Unseen shared National Public Radio (NPR)'s interactive United States (U.S.) map showing "The Most Common* Job In Each State 1978-2014".
... 06:55PM Mousey> ~note R_Daneel man, you live a tough life http://spectrum.ieee.org/automaton/robotics/artificial-intelligence/children-beating-up-robot
Gross Science shows a bunch of YouTube videos showing the "Bizarre stories from the slimy, smelly, creepy world of science..."