From left to right: Bright Cookie, Pirate Cookie, Coffee Cookie, Zombie Cookie, Cloud Cookie, Ninja Cookie, and Buttercream Choco Cookie
As a teacher and a parent, I can’t help but love this little slice of nerdvana in the picture above. Here we have another example of Cookie Run’s popularity in South Korea.
Here we have Cookie Run erasers, as found inside a toy capsule machine near South Korean elementary school. Each pull costs 100 won, or about 10 American cents, though there are other random toys interspersed within. Still, it’s more killer than filler in the one I use.
I remember buying car-shaped erasers for a quarter apiece from my school’s morning supply store back in the third grade. I’m not a car guy, so it seems wholly unnecessary now. However, boring things shaped like cool things? HELL YES! That’s cool-by-association!
I’ve always avoided luck as much as possible. My childhood was emotionally rocky, and I dealt with it by hiding in my head. There, in the recesses of my mindscape, I had boundless freedom and complete control. I naturally gravitated towards escapism, whether it was building something with Legos, reading, watching TV, or riding my bike.
Then, of course, came video games. When I was eight, my sister and I saved up our allowance for a year to buy
I’m not the type to fully appreciate the complexity of all the mathematical scientificalities at work here. I can, however, appreciate a good old-fashioned unexpected laugh, which this demonstration has in spades.
And by “big screen”, we mean the massive display at AT&T Stadium.
In this edition of Coco’s “Clueless Gamer”, Conan plays some PS4 on one of the biggest (and probably laggiest) setups the world has ever known. Watching him play video games is kind of like watching grandpa pick up a controller, if grandpa was really funny.
Who knew Conan was such a fierce flowchart Ken, though?