EMERGENCY WORKERS AND the obscenely rich love helicopters, and for good reason. Unlike airplanes, whirlybirds can take off and land almost anywhere, making them just the thing for tight spots and urban areas. The drawback, though, is speed. Choppers are slow.
Target is taking on Amazon’s Prime Pantry with its own version called “Restock.” The company announced a trial run of its new service today, which it tested with employees earlier this year. Like Prime Pantry, with Restock, customers can fill a box with up to 45 pounds of loot for a flat added fee. But Target is undercutting Amazon by a dollar, pricing their box at just $5. Additionally, Target is offering next-day service with their boxes, whereas Amazon’s usually arrive within four business days.
Dodge is giving us the chance to get Dodge Challenger Demon-style wide bodywork on a regular, non-Demon Challenger Hellcat. This runs the risk of making the new Widebody sound like a poser, but when you’ve got 707 supercharged horsepower, the Dodge Challenger Hellcat Widebody is anything but.
If Marvel’s Spider-Man always seemed a little too far-fetched, you’re going to have an even harder time wrapping your head around the Darwin’s Bark spider. It’s no bigger than a thumbnail, but it can shoot a web at distances of over 80 feet, allowing it to cross rivers and spin massive traps.
Before we dive into the specifics of this watch, it is crucial to note that the Marine Grand Deck is a very important watch, and that is due to its unnecessary grandeur. The retrograde minute hand by itself makes the watch unnecessary complicated, even more so with the wire construction that Ulysse Nardin devised. We can even have long debates about what the flying tourbillon will add regarding precision to a wrist watch. But when that was the point, we would be better off wearing an Apple Watch, or a Casio G-Shock. The Marine Grand Deck is a testimony of how far we have come in regards to creating horological art, by creating a visual spectacle that showcases functional timekeeping by unconventional means.
We’ve all heard of donating your body to science, but what does it really mean? Let’s talk about what happens when you give your body to further medical research and education. (We won’t be discussing donation of individual organs or tissues, which is covered here.)
Content warning: There are some potentially disturbing images of dead bodies throughout this story.
Patron of the New, a designer boutique in the middle of a quiet block in Manhattan’s Tribeca neighborhood, has two security guards flanking the front door. Inside, the shop boasts roughly 31 racks of men’s and women’s clothing with price tags that frequently climb into four figures, occasionally five. There is a cash wrap adorned with 50 custom-made brass tear drops; a glass-topped jewelry case with nine drawers filled with bracelets, sunglasses, and an eye mask with embroidery that reads “Been up for days on coke” across the front; a $45,000 sequined Balmain jacket that is for sale, although it’s kept out of view in a storage area downstairs; and, on the day Complex visited in May, one man in a Vetements cap intermittently speaking German and rapping along to Playboi Carti on the sound system. There is also, at press time, exactly one review for Patron of the New on Yelp: Five stars, courtesy of Preston V. “Many great brands under one roof in a great location with very helpful staff who are all knowledgeable in fashion,” he writes. “Main brands everyone’s here for is Off-White, Enfants Riches Déprimés, Mike Amiri, Balmain, Fear Of God & many more.”