Archive for the ‘WTF?’ Category
We first published this article in March of 2010. It’s still classic, even in its third appearance on SSD.
If you are a fan of our WTF? series of articles then this one is for you. We think we have identified the mother of all WTF?’s and all future articles will be judged against this one. This is awesome!
Professor Ronald Duncan is providing instruction in the art of Hoda Korosu; the art of improvised weaponry. I was actually quite pleased to see this as I have been telling my kids since they were little that you could turn anything into a weapon. I don’t think they really ever believed me until now.
Ever get your ass kicked with a rolled up magazine? Well be careful with this information. It can be dangerous. Seriously, someone (yes it was one of those doubting Thomas children of mine) almost put my eye out earlier. If you do put your eye out, (or anything else) remember, we warned you.
Yes, it’s real.
Combining the attributes of the KeyMod and M-LOK accessory attachment systems, Kel Whelan presents his revolutionary new KeyLOK system.
Other than the memes it has to be that everyone takes the piss out of everything posted.
They could have come up with a lot of excuses, but ‘operational reasons’ kind of pisses us off. Fortunately, the thought police can’t block us at home.
Let us know if you’ve recently lost access to soldiersystems.net through government computer systems.
Don’t tell us if it works on your network, that will just let them know where else to cut it off. We just want to know which bases are at issue.
The Indiegogo page for the XM42 Handheld Flamethrower is now live.
The XM42 is the world’s first commercially available handheld flamethrower. The XM42 is designed for all manner of household chores:
- Clearing snow and ice
- Eliminating weeds
- Insect control
- Bonfire starting
- Pyrotechnic event displays
- And more…
It feeds from an onboard fuel tank, and is intended to work with 87 octane gasoline. The effective range is roughly 20-25 feet from the nozzle.
At the time of writing, the project has already made $14,000, or 35% of the $40,000 goal, on the first day; this one’s gonna reach its goal fast.