The 404 1,494: Where we shoot the moon: The 404
The 404: The 404 1,494: Where we shoot the moon29:42 /
Indisputable evidence that 90% of Wikipedia entries are total BS, Wi-fi on the moon is here and it's already faster than most Americans', physical media is killing Mother Nature, and a list of creepy stuff you can buy on eBay for $6.66!
Hey, it's Thursday, May 29th. I'm Mark Lashay, and from our CBS studios in New York City, welcome to The 404. [MUSIC]. Hey, what's up kids, friends how you doing? It's, it's, you know Thursday here in New York City. We are the 404 Show. My name is Jeff Bakalar. I'm Justin Yu. Thanks for tuning in to the show today. It's a glorious day. Marco Setti's still here with us. He refuses to leave. Well, mostly because we fired Ariel. Not true. Not true. Not true. How are you, Mark? I'm great. Yeah? Ariel's stuck on a plane, so, that's why you guys have me again. He's stuck in your. Crappy, crappy switching just one more day, and then it's back to good switching. [CROSSTALK] He's stuck. [LAUGH] Don't be so hard on yourself, Mark. Yeah, seriously. I think you're en excellent switcher. I think you're really good. You've only made like four mistakes today. I think I've made like 16 so far. [LAUGH] In the last, like, two seconds. Dude, see? I'm not even switching to myself. Anyway. There's nothing wrong with mediocrity. No. [CROSSTALK] Just don't do such a deaf scream when he has the rundown up, cuz that'll ruin the stories for everybody. And that's like the big, I feel like that's the one that really gets you. [LAUGH] Yeah. Like, that's the one that, that stabs you in the thigh. Yeah. You know, with the, with the knife? But look at me with the lower thirds, though. Hey. That's not, that's pretty impressive. I got some **** right here, I mean come on. Right? People didn't know who Jeff was. Now they know so much information. Yeah, all of the followers, ooh, the followers are racking up right here as I, as I speak. Watch this right here, oh. That's me, that's me baby. We made it. You're slick, man. You're one of those really slick switchers. We've got a, a great show today, speaking of mediocrity. Aw. And, no, I'm kidding. There's, there's good stuff to talk about. Tomorrow Shannon Cook is on the program. She graces us with her Spotify knowledge as well as her beauty. I have some questions about the Spotify app. I've been using the mobile app a little bit more. I got some gripes. I'm not sure Shannon's the right person. Yeah. To talk to about that, but I'm gonna scapegoat her. She's gonna like, in her beautiful Australian accent like, just politely tell you to f yourself. Yeah. So, that'll be fun to listen, to make sure you listen to. Make sure you're, tomorrow for that. Before we get going, all this watchdogs commentary and talk is reminding me to tell every single one of you out there to go to gamespot.com/ps4giveaway. Our buddies over at GameSpot are giving away a PlayStation 4, plus get this, Playstation 4 a limited edition copy of Watch Dogs, which is like the Watch Dogs box that comes with like all these goodies, and then a 12 month membership to PlayStation Plus. Which is a fantastic thing to own if you have a Playstation product. So, again, gamespot.com/ps4giveaway. Make sure you enter the contest it is the most talked about video game of 2014. Is it good? But go check out the contest and you'll get a chance to win which is, what looks like a fantastic grand prize. Did you read about that bomb scare that happened in Australia, regarding the, the packaging that came along with the game? What? Yeah, I was going to ask you about this it's a little inside baseball but you know how PR companies for video games usually send out a kind of creative package with new games. Yes. Well, apparently, there was a bomb scare because of this publicity stunt they were sending journalists with the game, where they had like a safe they shipped the game in. Right. There were certain journal, yeah. Yeah, yeah, and so it was a safe with the message that said check your voice mail on it. Bu,t the safe itself had a pin code and apparently the journalists that got the game didn't have a phone with them so they tried to enter the pin code and it started beeping inside. [LAUGH] And that was when the policy was called. And there was a whole bomb scare. They had to evacuate everyone from the from the building. From the country. Not from the country. That's really stupid. Did you get that box? No, I didn't. You just got shipped normally? Yeah, I, mine just came, the game, in an envelope. What's with gaming companies and always shipping out in weird stuff. They do weird things. Yeah. Remember that tim, I forget what game it was but you got, like, a ten pound stack of paper? What was up with that? Yeah. That was for Beyond 2 Souls. Beyond 2 Souls was really fixated on the whole, like, our game's a big movie. Yeah. And so, they sent me, was it 10,000 pages? Yeah. It was a script, but it was. It was a script that was like ten thou. So, it was like blank sheets of ten thou like. [LAUGH] It was just arbor genocide. Right You know, in a box. And they're like, check it out. This is what it would look like, you know, printed out. That's so crazy. And I'm not, I'm still not sure what was worse, that gag, or the game. [LAUGH] That doesn't speak very [CROSSTALK]. Because Beyond sucked. Anyway yeah, so I don't know. So, no bomb scare. No, I haven't, they haven't sent, I'm trying to think of something like wacky. I haven't gotten anything like that in awhile. Yeah. I feel like. They don't really, they started to realize that those gags were hurting them more than they were helping. Like, I would always tweet something out and be like, look what these jokers did. Mm-hm. I remember you got brass knuckles one year. That was years ago. Way back in the day, The Godfather game had a sequel that nobody asked for. It came out and they sent it, in a cigar box, and inside, and I still have it, even though they asked to send it back, I never sent it back. Right. It was, like, choking wire matches, dice, and then. A freaking real, legit, brass knuckle like thing. Like, mess someone up hard core with this thing. Or shift inside the cigar box, as well. And then like, four days later, they're like we've committed felonies. Yeah. Like, you know, you can't send that in the mail. [LAUGH] That definitely doesn't support the argument against. Video games causing violence. When you provide kids with tools to create violence. Well they didn't send this out to kids, they sent it out to journalist. Okay. Right. I wounded up killing several people, but it's not connected in anyway. Alright so todays run down were going to tell you that Wikipedia is about 90% ****. It's not really news but we'll give you more evidence to support that. Then we'll talk about how you can get internet access on the moon. Finally. And why that speed may be actually faster than what you can achieve here on Earth. Sure. Next we'll move on to a story about why people that buy DVDs and Blue-Rays are actually killing the environment way more than we thought. Good little story in support of streaming movies for sure. Environmentally conscious. Then finally, I don't know if we'll have time for it, we've been teasing this mediocre story all week, and it's totally not gonna live up to the hype. But, there is a big list of creepy stuff that you can buy on eBay for $6.66. We'll finally tell you what those very underwhelming. We'll get to that for sure we only have like five We should really start with that story but no, No, no no, we are going to back fill that Let's save it for the ending. Just because I like that Put that in the computer. Danger is your middle name. Alright, what do we got here first, Wikipedia? Full of crap. Wikipedia, do you go there very often? I am there all the time. Are you really? Yeah. Why? Because, it's all the world's knowledge in an easy-to-use interface. Yeah, all the world's knowledge that's confirmed and completely made up. Well, it's not all confirmed, but it usually is cited and vetted in some capacity. Well, yeah, for people that don't understand how Wikipedia works, the problem is that there's a lot of anonymous submitters that helped to write those entries. So, a lot of times, you're not gonna get the direct citation of where these people are getting information from. So, yeah, a lot of it is 90% **** and now we know that's a fact. Well, okay. You're. At least, in terms of your health. But, this is a very specific. Set of entries we're looking at. Right. We're talking about, modern medicine and, basically health conditions, ten of the most popular health conditions in United States. When you look those up on Wikipedia, it turns out they contain a lot of factual errors. S,o translate that to me. What does that mean? So, it all comes from this study that, that was written by the Journal of American Osteopathic Association. Osteopathy is already kind of a questionable. Is it? Field, I believe. What is it? I think it's a type of alternative medicine. I was reading about it just kind of briefly. Okay. I think, it's just about manipulating muscles and joints to kind of help your body heal itself. Gotcha. So they put out a study and they looked at 9 out of 10 entries. I'm sorry, they looked at ten entries of the US's most costly conditions. What do Americans spend the most money on in terms of their health? And those conditions include things like coronary artery cancer lung disease, lung cancer, major depression, et cetera. Stuff like that fun stuff. Yeah, I was just going to say. And it turns out that nine of the ten entries that they looked up of those costly conditions contained factual errors. Okay, so, what, like what exactly are the factual errors? What are they? Well, the article sort of lists a few of the major ones but one said that in order to correctly diagnose high blood pressure you have to get. Three separate readings, and apparently that's false, cuz if you do three separate ones that could result in sort of a dangerous delay in the treatment of those symptoms. So, things like that, stuff that could actually cause harm to people. Okay. That doctors are reading them, and apparently they are. This article says up to 70% of physicians, and even medical students, are using Wikipedia as a reference. And we know, even if you're a high school student, you shouldn't be doing that. Much less a medical professional. It's kind of scary. Yeah, but you know everyone argued that and I still maintain that it's better than any encyclopedia we ever had. Simply because like those were printed in a book and they could never be updated. That's true. This at least is a dynamic thing where errors eventually will get sniffed out. I hope these people edited the entries or at least contacted the people who can edit these. Yeah, I'm with you, I think if you're going to use the Internet as a resource for diagnosing yourself, don't just use one. Don't use one website. Collect a bunch of information, then tease it out yourself. Of course, but like, the funniest thing about that old argument, like, it's on the Internet, you can't believe it. Well, it was like, that's the best thing we have. There's a lot of good information. There's a lot of good. I'm not saying it's all true, but they were you know, pointing to print as like the gospel, you know. Yeah. And all conversation. But information is an ongoing evolution of things as is the internet. [LAUGH] Yeah, but. [CROSSTALK] Hold on let's back it up though because those peers, those journals are peer reviewed. Alright. They go through panels. They're still printed. They're, what. They're still printed and once they're printed they're done. Yeah, they're still printed but they're still vetted way more than a Wikipedia entry. I'm nothing. It's not going in front of ten doctors. Fair enough, what, alright. Well, if you're comparing those two specific things. Yeah. But, still, I mean, there was a big hesitancy in the beginning. Yeah. Right? Yeah, sure. Right. Oh, you can't trust it. That's all, it's like alright, just because that was printed out, doesn't mean it was any more valid. It depends on what you're talking about, because if you find something you try to cite it as a source in the court of law. If you're giving them. It's not going to hold up if you're using Wikipedia. But, yeah, I get what you're saying. I think at the end of the day, going to your GP, or, you know, at the very least, asking a friend that's gone through medical school. Yeah. To diagnose you may be a better. Perhaps, or. Do you have some friends like that, by the way? I think we're at an age now, you and I, where we're starting to have friends that are just getting out of medical school, starting their residencies. My brother in law is a, is a doctor, but Oh, yeah. But that's about, that's about it. You hit him up for free medical advice? Well besides like, prescription. Yeah but without that blank pad you get. Yeah it's so sick. I do that all the time. I'm constantly hitting up my friends. Sending them photos and things of, what's going on with my eye for example. It's mostly like, is this infected. Right, right. Usually yes. Get to a doctor immediately. Right. Yeah, but a lot of doctors Google stuff too. They won't admit it. [LAUGH] But they Google. Really? They Google stuff more than you would be comfortable with. [LAUGH] Man, I read this AskReddit thread one time that was asking doctors if they've ever been outside of their office and seen someone in public where they went up to them and said, you need to go to a doctor right now. Yeah. And one guy was talking about how he went to dinner, was meeting and introducing himself to a lot of new people. And he shook the guy's hand, and he felt like the hand was a little bigger than it should be compared to his size. His hand felt a little swollen and spongy too. So, he told the guy to go to the doctor immediately, and he ended up doing that, and he realized that it was a two centimeter tumor in his brain. Whoa. And had the guy not, had the doctor not. You know introduce himself shook, shake his hand and. Wow. Told him to go to the emergency room or he would have been dead. That's freaked up man, holy crap. Yeah. I want to know yeah, I wonder if any of the doctors think [CROSSTALK] [UNKNOWN] It's your responsibility to speak up, right? [CROSSTALK] Just from his hand. Just from his hand. It's really like freakishly big. Yeah. And it's like hey big hands, you got a. Yeah, or like I've, I've heard a lot of stories of people seeing moles or something on the skin. You have a Cancer. Yeah, you have skin cancer, you should get that checked out. Well, it doesn't take a rocket scientist to see that yeah, that black spot on your neck is getting bigger, I'm watching it grow. Maybe you go to a dermo. [LAUGH] Something's wrong with your thyroid and you, Right. [LAUGH] Immediately. [LAUGH] Alright, let's, let's stop talking about the ailments, cuz that tends to freak me out. Yeah, you're a total hypochondriac. These stories must be freaking you out right now. Not really, I used to be, but then I realized none nothing matters. Then I became a nihilist, and I'm like whatever. It's what, everybody has to die sometimes. Yeah, it's like, fine. [LAUGH] No, seriously I've become very like,. You just don't go to the, you're very anti-doctor. You and I are very opposite when it comes to going to those kinds of things. I am not anti-doctor. What the hell are you talking about? Whenever I come to you with some kind of problem, cuz you're always the first one at the fence. Because you've. I always, I always say I think I should go to the doctor, and you're like, well maybe give it three weeks and then go. No, I've never said three weeks. In that time I could die. I never say three weeks, I say at the most a week. And you don't come to me with anything that's alarming. [LAUGH] You come to me with like little. Things that are not big deals. My foot hurts. Yeah, your foot hurts. Oh, you are not going to die, you know. I am a little paranoid, I mean we have health insurance that is what it's for. Right. When you [CROSSTALK] wrong go get it checked on and if he says it's nothing then it's nothing. So. there was a time in your life when you weren't getting health insurance. Yeah. Right. Yeah. Okay. And I would go to the emergency clinic. Right. So. you're part of the problem, where you're, like, overusing it. Yeah. Yeah, okay. I pay for it. I deserve the right to use it. Oh, yeah, you're just that guy who's like, oh, I sneezed three times instead of four. I need to go see. You can get rid of. I need to get an MRI, right away. alright, alright. Let's move on before we all get really paranoid. WiFi on the moon. Finally. It's happening If we can send Nazi's to the moon we might as well send WiFi to the moon. Come again. You didn't play Wolfenstein. Oh. Anyway. When I first saw this head line, the moon has better broadband than you do, I thought we are somehow going to use the amazing luminosity of the moon. Luminosity. The light that reflects off our star sun and bathes us in moonlight. Every night, I thought oh, somehow there's gonna be like a sci-fi way to use that as WiFi. Nope. No, just the opposite. Way less interesting, way less cool. No it's, I think it's really cool. Maybe not for consumer use, but it's an, it's an awesome story. Well, well it depends, you, you be the judge, okay. There is a company that is using lasers. And they figured out a way to beam communication technology to and fro a distance as far as the moon. Yeah. Before, it was a little complicated because, because of the, you know, atmosphere differences in the, with the Earth and the moon. And if you try to send information that way, light would bend. Right. And it would cause information to get lost. But now, we're able to communicate with the moon, like send stuff to the moon with lunar laser beams. That have no problem jumping that 400,000 kilometer distance between the two. So, if there was perhaps a moon. Weird that you're using that. Well, how many miles from here to the moon? 240, or something. Okay, well that's what it works out too. Sorry Mr. Blizzard, we're in America.>> [CROSSTALK]. Okay, no, no, there is 400,000 kilometers. What is a kilometer? You know what by the way no one is ever going to use it. But, that's the way to do it. I know, I know no one even uses it. The metric system is greater than the imperial system. America. No. It is. So, that includes wireless data up links as well and now you can beam internet. Sure. To the Moon from Earth using lasers and a couple of telescopes apparently. Pretty cool. A lot easier than I thought. But it turns out you can get about 20 megabits per second downloads. Yeah. From Earth to the Moon. Which is. Which is actually faster than the internet speed of 11 states. In this country. It's better than the global average and the US average. Yeah. So, if you live in the following states, Maine, Kentucky, Montana, Ohio, Alaska, Wyoming, Arkansas, North Carolina, Idaho, Wisconsin or Hawaii, you can get faster internet on the moon. Yeah, your internet sucks. The moon's internet kicks your internet's ****. Twenty megabits per second is not very fast. What's going on? It's fastish. I mean, compared to New York's speeds. We're getting faster than that here. Well, I mean, look, you know, not everyone can be in the greatest place in the world. But. But, to start. It's a start. But, no, you this is more just like a, a funny kind of headline. But, if there ever is a Lunar civilization. Yeah. They'll be downloading Netflix way quicker than you. [LAUGH] This means more for astronauts. [LAUGH] Like the five astronauts that are planning to go to the moon in the next few years. Yeah. The people on the ISS are psyched. Yeah. They'll be able to stream but with a significant lag. Right. And they never know what day it is up there. So, they'll watch x men in like five years probably. No, but, this is an interesting thing, I have really was hoping for some sort of like break, through, where we're gonna use what is the moon good for like nothing besides tides. Yeah. What else is it good for? Time. Time? Yeah. The moon doesn't do anything for time. Tides. Raising, lowering tides. That's it, it makes water go up and down. Good job moon, no one asked you for that, I think. It illuminates the night sky. It doesn't, that's the sun that does that. The moon doesn't have a part in it? The moon is just like the mirror. But it's night time. Right. Imagine how dark it would be if the moon went away. That happens once a month. And it's not that bad is it? [LAUGH] Every time there's a new moon, the world doesn't freak out I don't know how these things work You don't know how that works? Man What's like the one sort of you know, What, oh we are treading dangerously over here. What's like the astronomy question that like bugs you out? Oh, oh, like what is my [UNKNOWN] Like you, or do you not like, what don't you understand? Oh, man, I don't know. Cuz, cuz you just admitted something. We're treading into like the are you smarter than a 5th grader category Yeah. [CROSSTALK] And these segments always get me really nervous off the show. Yeah. More so than the, you should know this about. The sports segments we always do. No, no, don't, don't Google stuff. No, no, no. The funny thing is, the funny thing. I see you typing. Let me ask you a few questions. You can ask me questions. I think I know more than the average Joe. I gotta admit, astronomy is not my forte. I've only took one. As long as you don't say astrology, people like confuse astronomy and astrology. Oh yeah, I know, I know the difference between that. And it's supposed to be, what? What, What should happen to someone like that? What? What should happen to someone like that? Probably beam them out to the moon. Let them figure it out for themselves. [LAUGH] Alright, anyway. Anyway, that's, that's internet access on the moon. There you have it. Pretty sure Comcast will soon announce that they're throttling speeds up there too. Or that they yeah, that they're going to advertise on the moon. [LAUGH] Yeah. With a big C on the moon. Yeah. Remember, what was that from? Like putting ads on the moon? That was a recent thing right? Wa, was that, was that like a sci-fi thing or is that. Like some crackpot company wanted to do that. I forget, was it space beer that we were talking about? I don't know. FIve years ago. But that's that's like a really like, dystopian like, Bladerunner-y future. Yeah. Where there's like a big Pepsi logo on the moon. [LAUGH] You know what I mean? Who's that for though? I mean, would you be able to see that from Earth? Yeah. What the hell are we talking about? Projecting ads on the moon. [CROSSTALK] You know it would have to be a point of where, like you know, the moon Feels closer. Right>> Appears closer. Here are the things we need. I think so. Alright. Talk about, talk about this, this Streaming stuff. Cuz, this is this is pretty interesting. Yeah, so. For those that are still buying DVDs, in Blu-Ray, it's physical media, apparently a lot of people, you're really jacking the environment. Mm. And, and you know, we, we of course I think that's an obvious thing that, you know, the transportation, the distribution and mainly factoring of the DVDs and stuff, obviously collects. A lot of energy, but to what degree we're just finding out now. A couple of folks over at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory just announced a pretty frightening statistic. If all the DVDs purchased in 2011 alone were streamed instead of bought in a store, they are saying that the energy savings could power. Over 200,000 American homes and cut about 2 billion kilograms, kilograms of carbon emissions. That's a lot. Yeah. Still, a little too much to wrap my head around, but that seems like a lot of energy [LAUGH] right? Yeah. I mean, imagine if we stopped using gas, what that would do. Yeah, right, like [LAUGH]. You could probably save a lot more energy if you didn't watch movies at all. Yeah. And you wouldn't be supporting the actors and the amount of gas they use to transport themselves from scene to scene. And that, right? And if we all bought Teslas. [LAUGH]. I get it. That's such a typical Vice thing. Well, it's not just Vice. It's just like. This is a large Berkeley National Laboratory. Vice reported on it. Yeah, but it's just, I, but I'm saying like, Vice turning into like. Like, shame on you for not doing something. Not even shame on you. It's just, I don't know. Well, compared to just streaming it out of a Roku box. think about. They actually list the, the killer jewels, I think, that you would save. But that seems irrelevant. What about [UNKNOWN]? And like, I'm always surprised how much physical media is still pushed. Yeah. Yeah, they say that I guess last year alone, Americans spent $7.78 billion on physical DVDs and Blu-Rays. Who's doing all this? Yeah, who's doing it, are, I guess they're the people who live in those ten stages of the internet. [LAUGH] I bet if you, I wonder if you looked at like, who sold the most DVDs in 2013, [INAUDIBLE]. NASA. I mean think about it, like. You know, what are you doing streaming stuff? I guess there's, not streaming stuff, I guess there's a lot of people too who are still in the like weird situation where they don't trust technology. Yeah, where they have Netflix and they don't want to download. They're like, I need to hold on to my copy of Varsity Blues because if I don't it's gonna disappear into the ether. It's probably just people that can't help themselves when they walk past that five dollar bin at Wal-Mart. They put a lot of DVDs on sale [CROSSTALK] No, absolutely. From what I've heard, Wal-Mart does that. Yeah. [LAUGH] I would not know. Here's my question, though. I mean, as long as we're putting this up on the table for argument. Yeah, it's up on that table, man. What about, [LAUGH] what about the energy that it takes to stream, to run those servers 24 hours a day? Yeah. I mean, I'm sure it's a lot less. Than the constant manufacturing of DVD, but still. That's using some energy. Clouds don't need power [CROSSTALK]. Servers need power, and those need to run all day long. Yeah, I'm sure. I don't know. I don't know. I, I would imagine it's less than the natural resources it takes. Yeah. To physically produce a disk. Yeah. And the cardboard plastic casing. It's probably less than it costs to print a title onto a piece of paper. Yeah. I. Into the DVD. I truly believe, Yeah, probably. Like, think about it. When you really, you know, think big with that and proportionally. Yeah. How much it costs to bring a DVD into a Best Buy. Definitely. Probably ridiculous. And the trucks, that the fleet of trucks that ship it there. Yeah, the plastic. For sure. The wood that's cut down. Yeah. Oh. Oh my God. We can't do anything anymore. I'm telling you man, the future is clouds. [LAUGH] I don't know, I, I, I just, I've, I know I'm new to this, and I know I'm like a pioneer in that industry. [LAUGH] But that shit's gonna take off. You watch and you see. Okay. Last one. Oh my God. Yes. We're actually talking about it. We got to it. This is a story that appeared five years ago on the Daily Dot. Did it really? Not that long ago, but it feels like it's been awhile. It was only Tuesday. Tuesday. We're talking about a list of things you can buy. Ebay has this whole weird occult. Subcategory. Right. And, within that category you can buy all kinds of weird, freaky stuff. Oddities. Oddities. What have yous. Spooky items, and for some reason, and you can probably guess why, a lot of these starting bids go for $6.66, or $666. Right. Right. And that's because it's the mark of the beast. The mark of the beast in all these items are in one way, shape or form, touched by Satan himself. Right. And Satan loves to get as much as he can for his used items. And that's why he takes to eBay to them after he's done. What? He's a sucker for numbers. Yeah [LAUGH] And he loves messing with your head. But th, tha, that's just like a, it's, it's not even that much of a stretch. Yeah. Right? You can buy a lot of stuff on eBay. You can buy a lot of stuff on eBay. Weird stuff, on eBay. Used stuff. But, it's funny, the examples that this Daily Dot article talks about are like, bizarro things, like a 1930s novelty voice tester, Yeah! being sold for $66.60. Yeah, but this one's special because apparently the founder of Satan's Church. Sir Anton LaVey My personal hero. He, yeah. [LAUGH] He was, he was, said at his, talking about how this was one of his favorite toys. Right. So, maybe that When he was like a little satanic child. Yeah. [LAUGH] That's not scary at all. What the hell? I know. None of this stuff is scary. I, I'm sorry. [CROSSTALK] I thought this was sort of overwhelming. A custom electric guitar. Sold for $666.66. That's five sixes. That don't mean the devil. That means something else. That means expensive. A coin? With, with Lenin on it? Yeah. Lenin was a devil worshipper. We all know that. He was. So this Soviet ruble. Mm hm. Can be yours for the small price of $666. Scroll down. I really like this black metal cassette that you can buy. huh. The Japanese black metal cassette. Yeah. So, there's a Japanese lack metal band called Sabbat. And they're offering a limited edition cassette that you can buy for $6.66. But I like that. That's cool. It's pretty. It's pretty rad. There is a whole subculture of weird occult items on eBay that are sold for 666. It's funny. This one is my favorite, by the way. It's, an eBay auction for a tube of glue. That was accidentally left open over night and it somehow got formed into this weird structure that the seller thinks it looks like a ghost. >.> Yup And os he listed it for $6.66 to start, but with a $666 buy it now button [LAUGH] mm. What do they call that again, when you see like, when you see like Jesus in your potato chip? You're described as bat **** crazy yeah Which is what that is. Peridolia Peridolia? Yes that is what it is called like seeing a man on the moon, **** like that Right, yeah okay. Well, like, so, yes. Creepy. I just stopped talking. Yes. Yes. So, that's 666. And don't forget to buy the album by the band Bong Ripper. For $6.66 as well. I love their black album that was entitled Meat Ditch. Meat Ditch. (Laughing). That's like a little more appropriately titled Satan worshipping doom. Nice. But Meat Ditch was their best effort. There you have it, kids. Head over to ____.com/the 404. you're not going to get the show notes right away but at least you'll be able to watch all of our past episodes. If you want to go to the show notes then you'll just have to follow us on twitter when we post out the show page link every day around 4pm eastern time so be sure to do that on twitter. And then subscribe to our sub-reddit, follow us on Instagram, and like us on Facebook. I'm serious, stop what you're doing right now- unless you're driving a car. That sounds dangerous. But if you're not driving a car or any motor vehicle, go and like us on Facebook. Follow us all on Instagram, I believe Aurielle is back tomorrow, so we have that to look forward to. As well as welcoming back Shannon Cook. Again, go to Gamespot. And enter the PS4 giveaway. That's gamespot.com/ps4giveaway. That'll do it for us. Thanks for joining us today on this fantastic episode if I don't mind saying so, myself. I agree. Alright. Back here tomorrow guys thanks again to Mark. We'll see you soon. I'm Jeff Bakalar. I'm Justin Yu. I'm Mark [UNKNOWN]. This has been the 404 Show. High tech, low brow. We'll see you guys tomorrow. Bye-bye. [MUSIC]