The trademark main entrance, the visitor center and a damaged fence from Jurassic Park, all built around a lucky Leopard tortoise called Louie by Oliver Turpin.
What noise does a zebra make, again? There’s no need to guess, because now you can search for “animal noises” and you’ll be presented with a panel that lets you hear roars, oinks, quacks and more. Silly, yes—but also oddly compelling, especially if you have children.
Who needs guns in a video game when you can tame and command bears and saber-toothed tigers to kill for you? That’s what I’ve been doing in Far Cry Primal, though there’s something to be said for just stopping and petting these furry four-legged instruments of death.
Chinese giant salamanders are incredible amphibious beasts that look more like monsters from a movie than something that could exist in real life on this here Earth. They are comically huge, like brown boulder-sized beings who are unaware of how big they are. This one, discovered outside a cave near Chongqing, China,…
If you’ve ever seen Disney’s The Lion King on Broadway, you’re already quite aware that it’s a 360-experience in itself. But now you can get even closer to the magic from a centre stage view that’ll have you feeling like it’s the first time again.
Feeding whole watermelons to large animals and uploading the resulting videos to YouTube is a thing that people do, and it is one of the best uses of the internet. It’s pretty exciting to watch these beasts lay waste to a 10-pound piece of fruit like it’s a grape or something. So here are some videos of large animals…
Hidden across all of Los Santos are secret drugs that let your GTA V character do wild, funny things. There are twenty seven of them—and if you want to find them all, you've come to the right place.
Here's something you don't see every day: A glimpse at the internal structure of a rather large (and rather occupied) wasp nest. Put down the flamethrower and check it out. Trust us on this one, you'll want to see this.
Grand Theft Auto V isn't even out for PC, and the game is already getting some very...unique takes from the modding community. Just take this one, which looks like a hybrid Frankenstein monster made of spare parts from GTA, Tokyo Jungle, and Goat Simulator:
Dogs are big, dumb, infinitely lovable obedience machines. Cats—love 'em, hate 'em, or spend half your day giggleweeping to Internet videos of them—are anything but. Why are they so willfully difficult? What's going on in their heads? The short version: we don't really know.
We know all about humans learning to empathize with goats thanks to the instant classic that is Goat Simulator. But who knew goats could master such a wide range of human emotions? Here's a whole different kind of game of goats. Be careful if you play this one, though. Because when you do, you win or you NEAHHH.
In Japan, popstars and celebrities aren't the only ones with handshaking events: Otters have them, too.
You read that headline right. Chinese internet giant NetEase will soon be selling pork.
Animals are dangerous, especially wild animals. You do not want to mess with them. This, however, is not a wild animal.
In what might be the most creative use of tissue ever, Fuyu Arai created this wonderful stop motion animation video for Nepia, a Japanese tissue paper company. It shows different animals like birds, dogs, kangaroos, frogs, etc. being formed through just tissue paper. The animation is so fluid that you almost believe…
Just like cats, man's best friend is a returning character in every genre. We've selected those video game dogs—from games both old and new—which are usually portrayed as companions; sidekicks who can both help us with minor tasks and save our asses in difficult situations.
I had no idea all these animals could make these sounds. Some aren't so surprising—goats screaming videos have been floating around the web this week. And some, like the frogs—the frogs!! What the heck!?
We breed them, kill them, cook them. Millions of man-hours have been spent flinging Angry Birds at them, but has anyone ever tried playing video games with them? A team of livestock ethics researchers and game designers in the Netherlands is doing just that with Pig Chase.