This kid was hilariously pranked by his friends in the school. The sudden scary moment brought out the inner kung fu fighter within him.
Dumbo is learning to fly. Music by Foo Fighters.
Brian McShea and the Sidemen is dedicated to creating music with a purpose. The ideas of the songs are to be about friendship, love, and relationships. Brian McShea and the Sidemen do this by combining the styles of singer/songwriter, jazz, and alternative rock with their guitars, trumpets, and drum sections.
The part 1 of my Let's Play of Gyruss (NES).
WARNING: Cheats are used.
Gyruss (ジャイラス Jairasu) is a shoot 'em up video arcade game developed by Konami, and released in 1983. It was designed by Yoshiki Okamoto, who had earlier created Time Pilot for Konami. Gyruss was licensed to Centuri in the United States, and was ported to numerous games consoles and home computers. It follows in the tradition of space war games such as Space Invaders and Galaga.
Gyruss was the second and last game Yoshiki Okamoto designed for Konami, after Time Pilot. Due to pay disputes, he was fired after the release of this game, and soon joined Capcom, where he would write 1942 and the first Street Fighter game.
The game's background music is an electronic, fast-paced arrangement of J. S. Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D minor, BWV 565; this particular arrangement is similar in sound to "Toccata", a rock arrangement by the UK-based instrumentalist group Sky. Gyruss is notable for using stereo sound, which according to the bonus material for Konami Arcade Classics, was achieved by utilizing discrete audio circuits. The game used three microprocessors: two Z80 microprocessors and one 6809, as well as an 8039 microcontroller. For the sound, five AY-3-8910 PSG sound chips and a DAC.
Gyruss was released in both upright and cocktail cabinets.
Jackie Chan fights as a street fighter player
This fighter won the fight but he still looks like a loser after failing that stunt.
Flying around in fighter jets. Video game demo of FS2004
Home video of a fighter jet in the sky.
An amazing Virtual Fighter 5, on the next generation consoles.
Instead, the general consensus among more informed observers is that Iran's new fighter is a modified F-5E Tiger II fighter. the F-5E was an early 1970s era low-cost export fighter update of the 1960s-era F-5A fighter/ T-38 supersonic trainer, and it proved very popular with US allies. While Northrop Grumman's F-5 page doesn't mention Iran as an F-5 customer, the Shah's air force most certainly was.
Twin tails, wings mounted above the intakes with the addition of leading edge strakes, and new avionics would appear to be the major modifications. The reports were careful not to tout new engines or the ability to fire medium-range missiles, for instance, and barring Russian assistance a radar that would be on par with even the AN/APG-65 of the 1980s vintage F/A-18As is highly unlikely.
a young fighter show a basic skills of RIYU-JITSU