The forbeedden game – Bee Movie DS – Part 1 (FULL SERIES)

The forbeedden game – Bee Movie DS – Part 1 (FULL SERIES)


Gamers said it couldn’t be done No one’s ever played this game Felix you’re crazy to do it I don’t care. ok? it’s gamer week god damn it and this is the days where dreams come true. today we’re playing bee movie game Bee Movie Game! that’s the title of this game it didn’t take long for me to run out of games to play did it? why am i playing this? cuz i CAN. alright? let’s just frickin go! oh my god what is that? *juanette whuung?* so that’s a chinese bee? cool hello again new hive city we’re here again with a very special guest oh god i have to figure out the controls what’s A? it’s an emulator oh I think I figured it out. ok of course it is now barry tell us about your adventure. you like…. bees? ok. loading. bzzz I like that I like that. This game has attention to detail goddamn it “bzz.” oh god did I break it?no awwwwwww….. that sucks let’s try that again yyeeah! alright too much epicness for this game apparently that’s fine! I don’t mind redoing all of that! vicarious visions what have they done they made crash bandicoot they made destiny 2 alright let’s do a save slate here we go gamers pleasepleasepleasepleasepleasepleaseplesase please PLEASE. alright gamers here we goooo here we freaking go gamers Adam. now that you co-congraduations (??) can’t read. you want to go with adam? noo get outta my way h8rs I’m playin bee movie! it’s gaming week excuse me bae!? haha gaming wEEeek!! smash like and buy all the merch for gam– alright can’t go there ay watcha where youre goin! thats what they– that’s a line from the film “my sweater is ralph lauren” woah! he does cool animation if you don’t play see that’s attention to detail that I expect from creators of bee movie. excuse me. “can i help u with something?” nope guess not.

The Problem with Bee Venom Therapy


[♪ INTRO] Everyone knows that bee stings don’t feel
the best. And for the 1-7% of us with allergies to insect
venom, they can be deadly. But a growing number of people are choosing
to inject themselves with the toxic stuff, or even receive intentional stings, in the hopes of finding relief from
conditions like arthritis and chronic pain. It’s incredibly controversial, and risky,
but clinical studies have found some evidence backing bee venom therapy:
the medical use of bee venom. And further research into why it seems to
help could lead to breakthroughs for diseases we don’t currently have good ways to treat. The medicinal use of bees, or apitherapy,
has been around for ages. The Greek physician Hippocrates was doling
out stings as treatment as far back as 460 BCE. Then again, he also thought that if a
woman didn’t have sex with a man or give birth for a while, her uterus
would start wandering around her body and cause a bunch of health problems. So that’s not saying much. Today, apitherapy is mostly popular among
people who believe in alternative medicine. But it’s also started to get some attention
from evidence-based medicine, because clinical research has
backed some therapeutic claims. Venom is typically collected from bees
and then delivered through acupuncture. Small amounts of a diluted toxin mixture,
equivalent to one thousandth of a sting or less, are pricked right into
the skin with each needle. But some opt for a more natural route. Yes, that means live bees delivering real
stings. Either way, the venom usually comes from honey
bees, and it contains dozens of potent compounds, though a small protein called melittin is
the most abundant. Combined with the rest of the chemical cocktail,
it produces the burning pain and itching associated with stings as well as the hot, red lump
that continues to throb for hours. So it might seem weird to think that the venom
from a sting, which we typically associate with pain and swelling, might reduce things like pain and swelling. But that’s exactly what researchers have found. Bee venom seems to be most
effective for inflammatory diseases: conditions where excess inflammation
is a major part of the problem. Inflammation is one of the
body’s immune responses. It’s what causes infections or injuries
to become red, warm, and puffy. But when there’s too much, or it occurs
in response to the wrong things, you can end up with chronic problems. And weirdly enough, studies have
shown that both whole bee venom and melittin alone can reduce
inflammation from other sources. Melittin, for example, directly binds
with key molecules that activate pro-inflammatory genes, blocking
them from binding to DNA. And in some studies, this seems
to translate to results in humans. A handful of papers have shown that bee
venom therapy can help with the painful, swollen joints that characterize
arthritis, for example. A randomized controlled trial in Korea in 2003 found that the 37 patients who
received bee venom acupuncture had less stiffness and pain
in the affected joints than the 32 controls that
received saline instead. That lines up with what studies in animal
models of the condition have found. A few studies have also found that bee
venom therapy reduced chronic pain, which is often due to inflammation. Not in the short term, because
a sting is still, well, stingy. But in a study of 54 patients with chronic
lower back pain published in 2017, those treated with bee venom
acupuncture reported more improvement than those who received saline, similar results to a 2006 trial of
30 patients with shoulder pain. Some research has found that bee venom might
even help treat neurodegenerative diseases like Parkinson’s, where inflammation in
the brain harms and eventually kills neurons. But a clinical trial of 73
patients published in early 2018 found that the symptoms of those receiving
bee venom acupuncture had improved: they had a better walking gait, postural stability, and quality of life over those
who received saline instead. It could be that the venom actually protected
their neurons by reducing the dangerous inflammation, something seen in animal models of the disease. But while all these examples are promising, many doctors aren’t ready
to embrace bee stings just yet. Because the results of individual small trials
aren’t enough to say if a treatment works. You have to look at the research as a whole. Review papers published in 2008 and 2014 analyzed the results of previous studies on bee
venom therapy for pain and arthritis, respectively. And both concluded that when
you look at all the studies on this, there’s not enough evidence
to say if venom is effective because the trials to date were
too small or had other flaws. Plus, attempts to use venom for other
conditions have not had such great results. For example, a 2005 trial in 26
patients with multiple sclerosis, a disease where chronic inflammation
slowly causes nerve damage, found that bee venom did nothing
for the patients that received it. And while the evidence in support of bee
venom therapy remains somewhat shaky, its dangers are well established. There are dozens of side effects that come
along with injecting people with an insect venom, ranging from, oh I don’t know, pain,
and itching, to deadly allergic reactions. In a 2015 review and
meta-analysis of dozens of studies, researchers found that bee venom therapy
substantially increased the risk of a bad reaction to treatment,
which ranged from itching to death. In fact, of the 397 patients that received
bee venom across 20 clinical trials, 148 of them had adverse reactions. And these were patients who had initially
tested negative for venom allergies. So, even if bee venom therapy does work, the
benefits might not outweigh the risks. To make it a useful treatment, researchers
would need to figure out how to harness the therapeutic potential of venom
while reducing those risks. Part of the problem is that most
studies use whole bee venom and all of its allergy-inducing components when it’s likely only some or even one
compound is needed for the desired effect. In the meantime, the results of a few
small studies probably aren’t enough to justify jabbing venom-spiked
needles into your body. Thanks for watching this episode of SciShow! And if you want to learn
more about insect venom, you might like our episode on 8
of the most painful stinging insects. [♪ OUTRO]

Bee Gees – Tomorrow Tomorrow

Bee Gees – Tomorrow Tomorrow


♪ ♪ ♪ OOOO EVERY DAY
YOU MAKE ME CRY, GIRL ♪ ♪ I CRY TOO MUCH ♪ ♪ AND TODAY YOU SAY
GOODBYE GIRL ♪ ♪ IT’S JUST TOO MUCH ♪ ♪ HEY! I SWALLOWED
EACH AND EVERY LIE ♪ ♪ THAT YOU GAVE TO ME ♪ ♪ WHERE LIES THE MAN
THAT I WAS ♪ ♪ AND THE FUTURE THAT COULD
NEVER BE? ♪ ♪ TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
KNOW ME BETTER ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
DRINK MY WINE ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
READ MY LETTER ♪ ♪ AND MY STORY OF
LOVE AND A LOVE ♪ ♪ THAT COULD NEVER BE
MINE ♪ ♪ OOOO ASK YOU TO
BE MY WIFE, GIRL ♪ ♪ YOU WERE
PLAYING ♪ ♪ NOW I ASK YOU WHERE
IS MY LIFE, GIRL? ♪ ♪ YOU WERE
SAYING ♪ ♪ HEY! I SWALLOWED EACH AND
EVERY LIE ♪ ♪ THAT YOU GAVE TO
ME ♪ ♪ WHERE LIES THE MAN
THAT I WAS ♪ ♪ AND THE FUTURE THAT COULD
NEVER BE? ♪ ♪ TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
KNOW ME BETTER ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
DRINK MY WINE ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
READ MY LETTER ♪ ♪ AND MY STORY OF
LOVE ♪ ♪ AND A LOVE THAT COULD NEVER BE
MINE ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
KNOW ME BETTER ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW
♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA DRINK MY
WINE ♪ ♪ AND TOMORROW ♪ ♪ EVERY ONE GONNA
READ MY LETTER ♪ ♪ AND MY STORY OF
LOVE ♪

What’s Really Happened With Bee Gees | ⭐OSSA

What’s Really Happened With Bee Gees | ⭐OSSA


Bee Gees is one of the greatest bands of the
21st century They were on par with Elvis, The Beatles and
Michael Jackson. They rolled in the love of millions of fans. But what happened to their stunning popularity? There were four brothers and now there’s
only one left… Barry Gibb isn’t used to go out on stage all alone. But what can he do? After the deaths of Robin and Maurice he had
to get used to walking out on stage by himself. He felt lonelier than ever. For Barry it was the worst feeling to turn his head around on stage and realize he was
now standing alone. Andy was the first one to pass away. He was probably the youngest to become so
famous at an early age at the time. Andy became a super star when he was 19 and
was nicknamed “baby Bee Gees”. By the age of 21 he became a sensation selling
15 million records worldwide. No wonder they predicted a glorious future
for the promising artist. But it all cracked because of severe alcohol
and drug addiction. It seemed that he was stuck in his teens and
didn’t want to accept adulthood. Gibb met his 18-year-old wife when he was
just a year older than her. The lovely couple moved to West Hollywood,
where Andy’s life derailed. As Kim later commented, she wasn’t his first
love. Cocaine was. Kim got pregnant and could think only of her
baby’s safety She flew back home to Australia and divorced
Andy. The news broke his heart and aggravated his
depression. When he was 23, he met Victoria, who was 10
years his senior. He was hoping she could rescue him from addiction
and loneliness. But that didn’t last long as his love for
cocaine turned out to be stronger. Drugs took control over his life and by the
age of 30 he was drowning in cocaine. Andy Gibbs died in 1988 of myocarditis. Maurice left his brothers in 2003. He suffered awful drug and alcohol addiction
twice in his life. And both times he pulled away. He had worn an Alcoholics Anonymous lapel
badge since the 70’s. It turned out that Gibb got introduced to
his favorite drink, Scotch and Coke, by John Lennon. His first marriage wasn’t successful and
didn’t last long Neither of them took the relationship serious
and Maurice’s severe drinking speeded up the divorce. Later that same year he met his second wife,
Yvonne. She was the mainstay Gibb was looking for
to survive. It seemed to be the perfect love story with
two beautiful kids. Until a third party entered the relationship
– Maurice’s alcohol abuse. His family was on road to a tragic ending,
when drunk Gibb pulled a gun on his kids and wife. It was the final straw for his family, so
they had to leave Maurice was shocked with his own actions and
immediately quit drinking. He underwent court-ordered treatment in rehab. Gibb called his wife the first thing when
he got out. Yvonne believed his promises and let him back
in her life They both renewed their vows. But the alcoholic past couldn’t simply disappear. Maurice Gibb died at the age of 54 of cardiac
arrest. Maurice’s twin brother, Robin, died from cancer in 2012. Gibb married his first love when he was just
18. It was the perfect romance, spending all their
time together. But on one of their trips they were in the
Hither Green train crash, where 49 people died. It was a miracle that they managed to survive. Robin worked hard all night recording. He became dependent on amphetamines to stay
up at night. This lifestyle caused him paranoia, he was
unpredictable. The world around him fell apart when his wife
filed for divorce. Gibb was devastated and Dwina, who did understand
his need for space, became his ray of hope. She helped him to survive the death of his
brothers, Andy and Maurice. Dwina and his youngest son stood by his side
when cancer took hold of him. Robin tried to spend as much as possible of
his time left with his loved ones. It was hard for Barry to walk out on stage
alone. But in 2012 he had to start his solo career. As the eldest, he always felt the responsibility
to protect his brothers. Now he had lost them and is left alone
The fame that had burst so fast into their lives did not bring any peace with it. Thanks for watching. Click on the Ossa icon to subscribe to our
YouTube channel.

Bee Gees – New York Mining Disaster 1941

Bee Gees – New York Mining Disaster 1941


♪♪♪ ♪ IN THE EVENT OF SOMETHING
HAPPENING TO ME ♪ ♪ THERE IS SOMETHING I WOULD
LIKE YOU ALL TO SEE ♪ ♪ IT’S JUST A PHOTOGRAPH OF
SOMEONE THAT I KNEW ♪ ♪ HAVE YOU SEEN MY WIFE,
MR. JONES? ♪ ♪ DO YOU KNOW WHAT IT’S LIKE
ON THE OUTSIDE? ♪ ♪ DON’T GO TALKING TOO LOUD,
YOU’LL CAUSE A LANDSLIDE,
MR. JONES ♪ ♪ I KEEP STRAINING MY EARS
TO HEAR A SOUND ♪ ♪ MAYBE SOMEONE IS DIGGING
UNDERGROUND ♪ ♪ OR HAVE THEY GIVEN UP AND
ALL GONE HOME TO BED ♪ ♪ THINKING THOSE WHO ONCE
EXISTED MUST BE DEAD ♪ ♪ HAVE YOU SEEN MY WIFE,
MR. JONES? ♪ ♪ DO YOU KNOW WHAT IT’S LIKE
ON THE OUTSIDE? ♪ ♪ DON’T GO TALKING TOO LOUD,
YOU’LL CAUSE A LANDSLIDE,
MR. JONES ♪ ♪ IN THE EVENT OF SOMETHING
HAPPENING TO ME ♪ ♪ THERE IS SOMETHING I WOULD
LIKE YOU ALL TO SEE ♪ ♪ IT’S JUST A PHOTOGRAPH OF
SOMEONE THAT I KNEW ♪ ♪ HAVE YOU SEEN MY WIFE,
MR. JONES? ♪ ♪ DO YOU KNOW WHAT IT’S LIKE
ON THE OUTSIDE? ♪ ♪ DON’T GO TALKING TOO LOUD,
YOU’LL CAUSE A LANDSLIDE,
MR. JONES ♪

Funny Happy Birthday Song 🌷 Bee singing Happy Birthday to You

Funny Happy Birthday Song 🌷 Bee singing Happy Birthday to You


Where is she? I do not know Maybe she is sleeping? This is outrageous! Let’s go Well-Well
Get up! Now get up! You have to sing
Wake up! I’m ready! Bee is singing happy birthday Insects in their song Music is playing, insects dancing Insects wish happy birthday!

How Worried Should We Be About the Bees?

How Worried Should We Be About the Bees?


Thanks to WNET’s Nature for supporting this
episode. Check out American Spring Live on PBS and
Facebook to celebrate the start of spring! [♪ INTRO] Albert Einstein once said, “If the bees
disappeared off the face of the Earth, man would only have four years left to live.” And that’s terrifying. I mean, Albert Einstein probably didn’t
say that, but still, the idea is terrifying. And even if you haven’t heard that particular
quote, you’ve probably heard how the death of honeybees will lead to some doomsday scenario. Like, no honeybees will mean global starvation
because 70 percent of our crops depend on them. Or, that all the world’s flowers will vanish
and the planet will become a colorless globe of death and despair. Is it true? Not really. Well, maybe a little. Mostly, trying to predict what will happen
if honeybees go extinct reveals just how much we need to care for other insects. Let’s start with that 70 percent of all
crops number, since that’s the one we hear the most. It seems to be a mistaken extrapolation. It’s true that roughly 70% of flowering
plant species are biotically pollinated, which means they need some sort of third party creature
to do the pollinating for them. But that includes only around 35% of the world’s
food crops. Many of the world’s staples—like corn,
wheat, and rice, for example—are wind pollinated, while others—like tomatoes, lettuce, and
beans—are self-pollinated. So tortillas, fried rice, french bread, and
pasta would be fine in the advent of a bee-pocalypse. But that leaves a bunch of plants that do
require pollinators that we might worry about. Turns out that of the hundred or so crop species
that dominate human diets around the globe, only 13 need pollinators, though another 30
are highly dependent on them. But, just because plants are pollinated by
animals doesn’t mean that they need honeybees specifically. The honeybee is just one of 20,000 or so species
of bee. And bees aren’t the only pollinators, either. In fact there are close to 200,000 different
species worldwide that act as pollinators, which include butterflies, flies, moths, beetles,
birds, and even mammals, like bats. So… what would actually happen if honeybees
went extinct? Well, there would be some changes. You see, the honeybee is the main human-managed
pollinator. We’ve grown to rely on it because it’s
easy for us to house, transport, and control. But it’s not native to most of the places
that depend on it now. Honeybees probably originated in Asia around
300,000 years ago. From there, they spread throughout Africa
and Europe—mostly by human hands—arriving in North America sometime in the 17th century. You could even think of them as an invasive
species in some areas, because while honeybees are good for agriculture, they’re not necessarily
good ecologically. They sometimes outcompete native bees, which
puts those other species at risk. They can also spread diseases to native bee
populations, and in some places, honeybees are the sole pollinator of invasive weeds,
helping ensure those invaders stick around where they aren’t wanted. If honeybees disappeared tomorrow, some crops
would be just fine. Most US alfalfa, for example, is now pollinated
by a solitary leaf-cutter bee. And when researchers at the Cornell University
Ithaca apple orchard recently ditched their honeybee hives, they found they still got
a full crop of apples thanks to native, wild bees. Other experiments have also suggested wild
bees could pollinate crops in the absence of honeybees. In Florida, bumblebees could replace honeybees
on blueberry farms. The solitary blue orchard bee, which occurs
throughout most of the United States and even as far north as Canada, could pollinate peaches,
cherries, and almonds. And the alkali bee—another solitary species
that’s native to the western and southwestern United States—could pollinate onions. As a bonus, these wild bees aren’t vulnerable
to colony collapse disorder. So, in many cases, if honeybees disappeared,
it’s likely other species could step up. But, that doesn’t mean we can stop worrying
about the honeybee. Without honeybees, some food would become
more expensive, because for many crops, honeybees are still the most important pollinators. Coffee, for example, doesn’t need honeybees. But their presence can significantly boost
yield. Higher yield means less expensive coffee. There are also a handful of fruit, seed, and
nut crops that would have much lower yields without honeybees. For instance, macadamia nut trees are up to
10 times more productive when visited by honeybees. And it’s not like we could just go, “Well,
the honeybees are gone now, so let’s move in the bumblebees.” There would be a lot of logistical hurdles
to get over. For a start, there’s concern that native
bees could be in trouble, too, because they’re also vulnerable to things like climate change
and pesticides. So we have to be just as proactive about protecting
them as we’re trying to be about protecting the honeybee. And there are other challenges, too. For example, it’s more difficult and expensive
to maintain commercial bumblebee hives. In part, that’s because bumblebees don’t
make honey, and honey sales are important for offsetting the expense of maintaining
a hive. And bumblebee colonies are smaller than honeybee
colonies — they average around 200 to 400 bees, while honeybee colonies can have as
many as 50,000 individuals. But more to the point, the average bumblebee
colony only lasts 3 to 5 months, while honeybee hives can last basically indefinitely, given
the right conditions. Other native bees present challenges, too. Solitary bees like the blue orchard bee don’t
multiply as rapidly as honeybees do. And farmers would have to provide nesting
sites for them, which is a lot more labor intensive than simply renting a few hives. Native bees also don’t handle transport
as well as honeybees do, so you can’t just shuttle them around to the places they’re
needed. And all the usual problems with introducing
non-native species would still apply. So, the good news is that there’s no doomsday
scenario to losing honeybees. But perhaps it’s not such a bad idea to
lessen our dependence on them anyway. Supporting biodiversity and native species
is never a bad thing, and there’s even some evidence that crops benefit from having a
variety of pollinators. For example, recent research in blueberry
fields has shown that pollinator diversity leads to fatter blueberries. And who doesn’t want that? The real issue is that even without colony
collapse disorder, native bees and other pollinators are struggling. So maybe we should worry a little less about
honeybees, and a little more about all the other species that buzz around us. You may notice a few more bees around you
once spring has sprung. And bees aren’t the
only ones suddenly abuzz with activity. Spring is nature’s biggest party. So come join the party and witness some of
the most amazing spring phenomena from the natural world, including
animal births, migrations, bears coming out of hibernation, and bees pollinating on Nature:
American Spring LIVE. With Nature: American Spring LIVE, award-winning
news anchor Juju Chang will guide you to locations across country so you can get
a front row seat to the start of the season. You’ll join scientists in the field as they
make real-time observations and discoveries about how
longer days and warming temperatures trigger big changes in animals and plants. And you can get in on the action, too. The goal of Nature: American Spring LIVE is
to inspire people to go outside and get involved with
science because everyone can make a difference. So, in addition to watching spring time spectacles
unfold, you can help researchers by becoming a citizen scientist in pursuit of
critical data on the science of Spring. Like, you can Track a Lilac and tell scientists
whether lilacs in your area are blooming—and by
doing so, you’ll be contributing to an ongoing study that’s lasted more than 60 years! And that’s
just one of six projects associated with the event. Nature: American Spring LIVE is a three-night
multiplatform event airing Monday, April 29 (i.e. TONIGHT) to Wednesday, May 1 at 8 p.m. ET on
PBS and Facebook. And if you missed the
broadcast, head over to facebook.com/pbsnature to watch all three episodes. [♪ OUTRO]

Film Theory: You’ll DIE Before This Bee Movie Meme!

Film Theory: You’ll DIE Before This Bee Movie Meme!


It’s Film Theory, but every time MatPat makes a cringey joke it gets faster. Just like the Bee Movie memes which are 2017’s most un-bee-livable trend. (speed-up) But for me, no trend is too strange, no Internet trend too dumb. When it comes to exploring the dankest of memes, you might say, We Are Number One. *Music* (speed-up) Today, we’re looking at a meme that’s gonna require a lot of math, more than just a little dabble-do ya. *Super sped up* now billion and octillion sound like impossibly large numbers *Super sped up* but trust me if you started playing this video the moment the big bang occurred straight through to to today now billion might sound impos- now billion and octillion might sound like impossibly large numbers but trust me, but trust me
octillions are way bigger, if you
started playing- if you started playing thi- *Super sped up* But that’s just a theory! A FILM THEORY! And… *Theme song* Hello, Internet! Welcome to Film Theory! Where, let’s face it, it’s early in the year and all the most theorizable new movies aren’t coming out for a couple of months. And sure, while I’m just as excited for Fifty Shades Darker as the next guy, the most exciting things to be talking about these days are Internet trends. But not just any Internet trends, Internet trends about movies. Internet trends about really bad movies where Jerry Seinfield is a bee trying to get it on with a human. Vanessa: Are you coming? ;)))))) Barry: Got everything? Yes, my friends, today is a A+ theory about the Bee Movie. Or rather, a theory on the ultimate meme that took Youtube by storm over the last couple of months. Now I know you’ve seen it because of the weird ways Youtube forces you to watch stuff like this. The entire movie without the bees. Or when they say bee, the video speeds up. But then it started to go off the rails. As the metaness of this started to spiral in on itself, more memes got looped in. Kind of like a Sharknado. It just became a parody of itself. Suddenly, we started to see things like, and mind you this is an actual video on Youtube, that was actually edited together by someone. The Bee Movie trailer, but every time they say “bee,” it’s We Are Number One, but every time it says “One,” it’s the Legend27 commercial, but for every third TheLegend27 commercial, its bass is boosted beyond comprehension, but the second to last “one” in every We Are Number One is replaced by Brendaniel reading the entire Bee Movie script. Also, the fourth We Are Number One is the dank edition. And you would think. You would think this is all just for the LOL’s. But no, this is an actual 8 hour, 47 minute movie where the channel Dr. Scrubbington edited together exactly that – based on those rules. Bee Movie, We Are Number One, TheLegend27, all-in-one. We’ve got a BINGO! We’ve got a B-BINGO over here. BINGO! The only thing it’s missing is bottle-flipping, a dab, and Harambe. (And Doctor Part 3 COME ON Matpat) So, of course. Leave it to the good readers of dank memes and reddit to take this already absurd trend and blow it absolutely out of proportion. In an effort to take this to the absolute max, they created the ultimate Bee Movie mod, and I quote: “One: The entire Ice Age pentology but every syllable is replace with the entire Toy Story trilogy… but Two: every second that the color green is in frame it is replaced with every video ever uploaded on Youtube… but Three: every 10 seconds every episode of the simpsons plays… but Four: every word with a vowel is replaced with the Bee Movie… but Five: every time a bee is shown it is replaced with every episode of SpongeBob played backwards.” Stupid?! Of course it is. Funny? Well I thought so. But what really got me was that in the picture they have this huge number for the runtime in there for comedic effect. And after I gave this post one enormously sarcastic eye roll, It got me thinking: how long would this video actually be? It seems like an impossible question. I mean, look at some of the things you have to solve for. But “impossible” is my middle name. Matthew Robert Danger Impossible Patrick. And sure, there are some answers in these reddit threads, but um… I did that math, and they are completely wrong. (SHOTS FIRED!!!!) So just like a Lannister always pays his debts, so does a theorist always show his work. And today is dedicated to determining the length of the longest, memeist video ever conceived Sharpen those #2 pencils for some of the dankest math you’ve ever seen. So right now, you might be reacting like this guy: “Algorithms!” “Math!” But here’s the good news: although this sounds really complicated, the math we can use to solve it all isn’t hard. It’s just a bunch of multiplication. Since we’re just replacing something from one show or movie with something else, if we can calculate the number of times each replacement action happens, we can use good ol’ multiplication to go from the inside out. Parentheses within parenthesis within parenthesis. Parentheses, for when math gets META. So as long as we’re keeping track of our units, we should be fine. The bad news though is that we’re going to be getting into the territory of really scarily large numbers. But hey, you can put a lot of big numbers into the TI 83 Silver edition, of course, so we should be fine. Growing up we didn’t have enough money to buy the Silver edition calculator, and I was always really jealous of anyone who had it. Talk about your #FirstWorldProblems. Hey, but real talk, that would come preloaded with games, which was pretty sweeeeet! Now starting at the end of the prompt and working our way backwards makes the most sense because it has the simplest parameters. So first we turn to the overlord of memedom himself: (Shrek, no wait) Spongebob Squarepants. The original meme stipulates that the episodes of Spongebob be played backwards, but as long as we’re playing them at a standard speed, it’s not going to change how long they are, so its an easy number to find. At the time of this recording, we’ve been asked about the resident of a “pineapple under the sea” 205 times in all. Take out all the commercial breaks, and each episode and each episode is going to clock in at about 22 minutes, or 1,320 seconds. (This is just a captionist’s rant so pay no attention. But MatPat is forgetting that not all Spongebob episodes are a half hour-shows, some are an hour like Truth or Square) The total time for the whole series then figures out to be 270,600 seconds, meaning that if you can give up sleep, work, school, and the toilet, you can actually catch up with the entirety of Spongebob’s misadventures in a little over 3 days straight. Spoiler Alert!!! You still won’t know the Crabby Patty secret formula, but you might just get a chuckle out of the fact that Mr. Krabs lives in a place called Bikini Bottom. Get it? Crabs, bikini bottom – edgy. -_- “The smelly smell. The smelly smell that smells. The smelly.” (Spoiler Alert: The smell is anchovies) And sure. Only 3 days might sound like we’re getting off to a slow start, but remember, that’s three solid days of SpongeBob for every single instance of the other rules. So are you ready for more math? “I’m ready, I’m ready, I’m ready.” “MATH!” I figured you might be. Let’s continue. The next layer out is the Bee Movie rule. We play those Spongebob Squarepants rules every time we see a bee in the Bee Movie. Now in a shocking development, there are actually a lot of bees in the Bee Movie, (-_-) but here’s where we have to start interpreting the meme a little bit. What does it mean by “every time we see a bee”? One run-through of Spongebob for every bee in every frame? That seems a bit like overkill. Instead, I opted for a slightly more conservative approach: Every second a bee was in the frame throughout the movie. The runtime of the Bee Movie, if you cut out all the credits and the DreamWorks stuff at the beginning is 82 minutes and 4 seconds. Bee Movie without the bees, on the other hand, is a poultry 12 minutes and 28 seconds meaning there are 69 minutes ( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°) and 36 seconds worth of pervy bees looking to have an interspecies romance. ( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°) “I meant, thank you so much again, for before.” “Oh, that? Oh, that was nothing.” “Well not nothing, but, but anyway.” Ah! 69 minutes. I see what you did there completely by coincidence, Bee Movie. ( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°)( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°)( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°) I mean, what’s the deal with bees trying to get it on with human women? Who thought that would be a good idea at the box office? Am I right, Jerry Seinfeld? The guy who called YouTube the garbage can of content. It’s thanks to us that anyone cares about that stupid movie of yours. Go have more coffee with with comedians and cars. Anyway, that puts us at 7136 seconds, or 7136 times we’re going to have to play all those Spongebob episodes all the way through. Well, actually, it’s 7136 runs of every Spongebob episode for every one of our next rules: Every single episode of the Simpsons, but every word spoken that contains a vowel being replaced with the Bee Movie, which is yatta, yatta, yatta. That’s another Seinfeld thing. You get the point by now. The Simpsons is currently in the midst of its 28th season, and has aired 609 different episodes. So how many cromulent words have been in each episode of the Simpsons? Well, we studied the transcripts of a few different Simpsons episodes, including ones with wordless montages like Last Exit to Springfield, as well as those with a lot of dialogue, like Homie the Clown. The average number of words per Simpsons script was about 2145. And because most words have a vowel in there somewhere we just assumed that it was 100%. So, 2145 time 609 episodes means 1.3 million words over the course of those 609 episodes. In other words, that’s 1.3 million times we have to repeat all the previous conditions. “You have a cow.” And now we get to the big one. The runtime of all the videos ever uploaded to Youtube. You’d think as someone who’s lived and breathed YouTube for years now that I’d have the inside track on this one, but uh… no. This one I actually have to calculate out. YouTube keeps a lot of stats close to its chest. But using previously talked-about statistics can give us a pretty darn good estimate. Projections from late 2015 claimed that YouTube had 500 hours of video uploaded every minute. Which would likely be even higher now with YouTube’s continued growth. So if you take previous announcements from YouTube on its yearly upload rates, with my personal favorite being 2012’s YouTube April Fool’s video, which stated “an hour of video is uploaded to YouTube every second…” Wow, an hour a second? Oh my god, it’s nearly 10 times that 5 years later. That is insane! And most of those minutes are Bee Movie memes or thousand degree knife videos. Ooh, what’s it gonna cut through this time? Oh, I bet it cuts through the shoe. Yeah, it cut through the shoe. Ooh, I bet it cuts through the ice. Wow! A hot knife melted ice. -_- Speaking of thousand degree knife videos, it’s like the only trend that’s not being covered in this video. Get with it thousand degree knife videos. Become meme-ish. (1000° Knife vs Film Theory) Anyway, by using this graph and similar ones that list off average bulk time of video uploaded to YouTube ever hour broken down by the year, you get you get over 630 million hours of video that have ever been uploaded to YouTube. And since we’re measuring it in seconds, well, yeah you should probably stop thinking about raw numbers at this point and instead think about Keyboard Cat. One of the greatest talents to ever appear on this site over those 630 million plus hours. Next step: to Toy Story and beyond. The three Toy Story movies have a total runtime of 4 hours 36 minutes and 40 scenes that kick you right in the feels. So that’s a total runtime of 16,561 seconds. Now, the rule here is that for every one of those seconds in which the color green is visible in the frame, this supersized meme repeats all the previously mentioned steps. And its here that I have to make a bit of a confession. Forgive me, Internet, for I have sinned. I didn’t study every 397,464 frames of all three Toy Story movies. Because honestly, that’s what it would take with 24 frames per second and 16,561 seconds of movie it’s nearly 400,000 thousand frames to explore. It just can’t be done. But what I did do was take selected clips from each of the three movies, slow them down, and determine what percentage of time green was visible. It averaged out to be a staggering 84.6% of the time. And it makes a lot of sense when you think about it. Buzz has green on him. Rex is green. The army men are green. The aliens are green. The furniture’s green. The outdoor scenes with trees and grass are green. Sid’s eyes are green. There is a lot of green in these movies, especially for Pixar. Am I right? Cha-ching! But seriously, that’s why they’re creating a fourth Toy Story movie, right? Shameless cash grab? “I like money.” Anywho, I digress. 16,561 seconds times 84.6% of seconds with green in them rounds out to 14,011 seconds in which the color green is in frame throughout the Toy Story trilogy. Ooohhh, we are almost there, guys. And last, but certainly not least, we have the Ice Age movies. Every thing we’ve calculated so far is repeated for every single syllable in all five… Wait, five? There have been five Ice Age movies? 0_0 Man! I missed a couple of those. Alright, so every syllable in each Ice Age movie forces us to everything we’ve calculated so far. When I first started working on this episode, I thought for sure this would be the hardest one to calculate, but I was surprisingly able to get a pretty exact calculation by taking the transcripts, spoken dialogue only, for each of the five movies, cutting it into manageable pieces, and then running it through an automated syllable counter. Granted, the syllable counter couldn’t recognize a few words, like Scrat, but it did give us the otherwise reasonable count of 34,085 syllables across the five movies. Ooohhh, and with that, it’s time to recap. We have the 270,600 seconds of Spongebob footage repeated 7136 times for every second of visible bees in Bee Movie, which is shown once for every one of the 1,306,105 words spoken with the vowel of the Simpson’s canon… *gasps for breath* “Ay caramba!” … which is then repeated every 10 seconds of the 630,720,000 hours of video that have every been uploaded to YouTube, which rolls 14,011 times due to the green seconds in Toy Story 1, 2, and 3, which all plays once for every single one of the 34,085 syllables of the Ice Age pentology. Make sure you’ve converted it all to seconds, multiplied it all the way through, then convert it to years, and we get the drum roll worthy number of *Weak drum taps* I said, the drum roll worthy number of *More weak drum taps* God, seriously. Where’s the drum roll? *Indistinct voice* What? Are you kidding me? Can we at least get like a dramatic horn blow or something? What? Are you, are you.. fine, fine. If that’s the best we can do, fine. The dramatic, slide-whistle-worthy number of… *Slide whistle noises* Ahem. 8 octillion, 672 septillion, 127 sextillion, 482 quintillion years! Or just about 8 and a half octillion years if you round down. Now if you’re like me, you hear a number like that, and you’re like “what the heck does that mean?” And yeah, when you’re talking about numbers this huge, it gets really hard to wrap your head around. So let’s look at this giant number from a couple different angles. First, it’s worth noting that Earth, as a planet, has has been around for a little bit more than 4 and a half billion years. And the whole universe? About 13.7 billion years. Now billion and octillion might both sound like impossibly large numbers, but trust me. Octillions are WAY bigger. If you started playing this video the moment the Big Bang occurred, straight through today, you would be less than 1% of the way through the YouTube videos, which would mean you’re on the first second of Toy Story, and the first spoken syllable of Ice Age. Remember that there are thirty-four thousand syllables of Ice Age to get through. And it took us from the Big Bang to now, and we’re still only on the first one. Scientists estimate that the sun will explode in the next 4 to 5 billion years, taking Earth with it. So by the time the planet Earth ceases to exist, this video would still be going on. This is also around the time the universe is supposed to die via heat death so time and space will come to an end, but bad movie memes will outlive us all. So how do you illustrate a length of time that’s truly longer than the lifespan of the universe? What is the best way to convey to you how long this video is? Let me put it this way: Let’s say we set up race where one person sets out out to watch this video from start to finish. And another person puts all of Earth’s water into one giant eye dropper, and then tries to refill all those bodies of water one drop, or one milliliter at a time. The person with the giant eye dropper would still win if they only put in one drop, one milliliter of water, every five thousand years. Ever tried to fill an ocean with an eye dropper, one drop every five thousand years? It is gonna take a while. And don’t even get me started on how long that damn video would take to buffer. ( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°) But hey… That’s just a theory. A Film Theory. And… cut.( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°)