‘Pac-Man Championship Edition 2’ breathes new life into one of gaming’s oldest icons


Pac-Man Championship Edition 2

Anyone who’s spent more than 15 minutes on planet Earth knows and has probably played "Pac-Man." You might associate him with the dark, musty arcades of the ’80s and ’90s, but he quietly continues to get new games every couple of years.

The latest game is "Pac-Man Championship Edition 2." Good news, it’s fun!

"Championship Edition 2" breathes new life into one of gaming’s most iconic franchises, throwing caution to the wind and changing up the tried-and-true formula that solidified him in gaming history.

The first trope on the chopping block? That any contact with a ghost means instant death. That’s right, in "Pac-Man Championship Edition 2," you can bump up against ghosts several times without dying. Deep breaths, it’s going to be okay.

Here’s what "Pac-Man Championship Edition 2" is like.

SEE ALSO: Forget ‘Cards Against Humanity’ — Jackbox Games make the world’s best party games

"Pac-Man CE 2" will definitely look familiar to anyone who’s played any Pac-Man game before. Mazes. Dots. Ghosts. They’re all here.

But there’s also a ton of new rules and objectives, too. You have a lot more at your disposal than just moving up, down, left, and right. And "Pac-Man CE 2" makes sure to teach you these changes slowly.

Like any good arcade-style game, all these tools are in service of helping you earn boatloads of points.

See the rest of the story at Business Insider

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After watching over 50 TED talks, these are the insights that have stuck with me most


amy cuddyTED

Watch one TED talk, and you have an interesting factoid to share with a friend at a bar.

Watch over 50 TED talks over the course of several years — as I have, obsessively — and you begin to think a little differently about the world.

Not every talk is awe-inspiring or illuminating, but the ones that stand out have changed the way I think about education, business, psychology, and human behavior.

Here are some of the insights that have stuck with me the most.

Some choice is better than none, but more choice isn’t necessarily better than some.

Rebecca Harrington/Tech Insider

In Barry Schwartz’s 2005 talk, “The Paradox of Choice,” he reviews the research that says people are misled in thinking they should want as much choice as possible, whether that’s the expansive number of salad dressings at the supermarket or array of clothing styles at the mall.

His talk made me realize that decision-making takes a lot of effort. It can be mentally draining to weigh all those options, and we may be better off limiting our menu of choices to just a few. Usually, “good enough” is good enough.

If you want something, you have to ask for it.

Amanda Palmer, former lead singer of The Dresden Dolls, says soliciting help isn’t a burden on people. It’s actually a precious skill. In her 2013 talk, “The Art of Asking,” she recounts asking people on Twitter for instruments, food, and couches to sleep on, all so her shows could go on.

In a similar talk, music journalist Nardwuar explains in his 2011 talk “Do It Yourself!” that if you want something, you shouldn’t expect people to read your minds. You have to be tenacious and persistent.

Together, their talks helped me see asking less as a selfish act and more as a natural part of people working together.

Confidence can be faked until it becomes real.

Harvard psychologist Amy Cuddy gave a talk in 2012 called “Your body language shapes who you are,” in which she gifted the world her now-famous strategy of power posing. Stand like Wonder Woman for two minutes, Cuddy’s research shows, and a chemical shift in your brain will lead you to feel more confident (though skeptics have questioned the true reach of the hack).

Repeat the act as many times as you need to get that extra boost, she says, and over time you’ll realize you don’t need it as much. You won’t need to fake being confident anymore. That’s just the kind of person you’ll be.

Hard choices are opportunities to define who you are.

Philosopher Ruth Chang gave a talk in 2013 called “How to Make Hard Choices.” Chang explained that in the realm of hard choices, people struggle to choose between two options that are “on a par,” in that one is neither better nor worse than the other.

Rather than stress over these hard choices, Chang says we should be grateful. They let us decide “Who am I to be?”

We can use hard choices to decide what kind of people we wish to become, whether it’s a choice between moving to the city or opting for the country, or going into business over medicine. These choices are assets, not burdens.

Education is at its best when it treat kids as individuals.

Ten years after it was first released, Ken Robinson’s 2006 talk “Do Schools Kill Creativity?” is the most-viewed TED talk of all-time. Like many other people, I found Robinson’s conclusions about education immensely refreshing.

Schools too often use tests and memorization to wring kids of their creative impulses. Robinson’s talk highlights the value of treating kids as their own people who have unique passions, fears, hopes, and goals. It’s when they’re treated like widgets in a factory, rather than nurtured crops on a farm, that they lose interest in school.

You can learn just about anything in less than a day.

Josh Kaufman dispels the idea that learning must take years upon years in his 2013 talk, “How To Learn Anything.” His research shows the first 20 hours of practice can actually create a great deal of proficiency. After that, the road to mastery is expectedly long.

Kaufman’s insight stuck with me because it’s all too easy to think there is no middle ground between ignorance and mastery. It’s not true. Proficiency may flatline as you put more time in, but you shouldn’t discount the potential for early gains.

To change people’s attitudes, you need to change their perception.

A computer screen showing stock graphs is reflected on glasses in this illustration photo taken in BordeauxThomson Reuters

Ogilvy & Mather ad executive Rory Sutherland has given several talks about the role psychology plays in how people’s attitudes can change. His 2009 talk “Life Lessons From an Ad Man” professed the strength of creating “perceived value” over so-called “real value.”

An example: Instead of spending billions of dollars to make train rides shorter — something frustrated commuters would seem likely to prefer — it may be cheaper and more effective just to equip the trains with Wifi. The ride is the same duration but is now more enjoyable.

Sometimes it’s smarter to target attitudes, not circumstances.

People don’t buy what you do, they buy why you do it.

In his 2009 talk “How Great Leaders Inspire Action,” Simon Sinek explains that people love Apple not because they think of it as a technology company, but because they believe the computing giant is part of a larger mission of creative self-expression.

Across the board, Sinek argues, the most beloved companies (and most successful leaders) get people onboard because they start with the question of why they exist and create products or services to fulfill that mission.

Ever since watching Sinek’s talk, I’ve become acutely aware of which companies appear to have genuine vision and which are just in it for the money.

Introverts can wield a special kind of power.

Patron saint of introverts Susain Cain gave a voice to the world’s quieter types with her 2012 talk, “The Power of Introverts” in which she champions the value of being introspective and thoughtful.

Cain argues that American culture has undervalued the need for people who are more reserved and look before they leap. And while society still needs extroverts to keep introverts in balance, she says, her talk has helped millions of people realize they aren’t weird or wrong for keeping quiet.

People need three things for motivation: autonomy, mastery, and purpose.

Don’t tell us what you’re dedicated to. Tell us what you’ve done.Mark Wilson/Getty Images

In 2009, Dan Pink gave a talk called “The Puzzles of Motivation,” in which he claimed there are three things humans need in order for their work to feel important: autonomy, mastery, and purpose.

You need to feel like you’re creatively in charge, you can get better at the task, and you’re doing it for a legitimate reason.

These three things have reshaped my view of work. I used to think you just needed to enjoy the work, but to muster the grit required for completing a project (not just starting it), Pink’s criteria keep coming up again and again.

Humans are actually really good mind-readers.

There’s a reason you can look at a picture of a woman smiling at her baby and know she’s experiencing the joys of motherhood and not some other feeling.

MIT neuroscientist Rebecca Saxe explains in her 2009 talk “How We Read Each Other’s Minds” the concept of “theory of mind.” As the brain forms, kids develop the skill of placing themselves in other people’s heads around age 5. It’s a key skill for developing empathy.

Mind-reading is often viewed as a hoax, but brain science shows humans engage in it all the time.

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The New GoPro Karma Looks Like the Most Versatile Drone Yet

The New GoPro Karma Looks Like the Most Versatile Drone Yet
All images: GoPro

GoPro just announced its long-awaited (and long-delayed) flying camera platform: Karma. The folding drone comes in a backpack and features a removable stabilizer as well as a simple controller with a built-in display. It all costs $800 and will be available in a month.

Nick Woodman, the founder and CEO of GoPro, made a big deal out of the Karma’s portability and versatility at an announcement event on Monday. “It’s so much more than a drone,” Woodman said approximately 3,427 times. He’s not lying either.

The Karma itself is actually three devices: a quadcopter, a touchscreen controller, and a stabilizer that can be removed from the drone’s body and used as a steady grip. The stabilizer also attaches to existing GoPro mounts so you could strap it to your chest, go mountain-biking, and walk away with nice stable footage. (Woodman bragged about this functionality about a dozen times as well.) In terms of performance, the Karma boasts a maximum speed of 35 miles-per-hour, a range of one kilometer, and 20 minutes of flight time.

The New GoPro Karma Looks Like the Most Versatile Drone Yet
Apparently, the backpack is so light you barely notice you’re wearing it. Looks very boxy, though.

What seems most innovative about the Karma, however, is the controller set up. Unlike the popular DJI Phantom, you don’t need a smartphone to operate the Karma. The small-ish, clamshell-shaped controller features a touchscreen that will show you what the camera is seeing and handle all of the settings in one place. (Yuneec’s Typhoon series features a similar touchscreen setup in a much larger package.)

The New GoPro Karma Looks Like the Most Versatile Drone Yet
Touch to fly!

GoPro also built something called the Passenger app that effectively lets a second person control the camera while the pilot flies. Anyone who’s ever tried to capture the very best drone video while also trying not to crash the damn thing into a tree will understand how cool it would be to have a dedicated camera operator.

GoPro didn’t go into too much detail about the various autonomous flight options, but it looks like they do exist. Pre-programmed options like a Dronie or an Orbit take just a couple of taps on the touchscreen display. It’s unclear if there’s a Follow Me function—although it would be insane if GoPro didn’t offer this to its adventure-loving customer base.

The Karma will work with the new GoPro Hero 5 Black, the Hero 5 Session, as well as the Hero 4 and Hero 3. That $800 price tag only covers the cost of the Karma, controller, and backpack. GoPro is offering an $1,100 option with the Hero 5 Black bundled with the drone or a $1,000 option with the Hero 5 Session. That price point makes it a few hundred dollars cheaper than a Phantom 4 and about the same price as the Yuneec Typhoon H, which features six rotors, retractable landing gear, and a 4K camera.

The New GoPro Karma Looks Like the Most Versatile Drone Yet
The stabilizer features a unique boom-style design, unlike competitors like DJI and Yuneec which use pistol grips.

It seems obvious that GoPro is hoping that the versatility of the Karma system will make it stand out in the increasingly crowded drone market. The portability of a folding drone—DJI is rumored to be releasing its own next week—should play well with the action cam crowd. The built-in stabilizer—Yuneec released a similar product with the launch of the Typoon Q500 two years ago—provides some nice added value. And that controller does look beautifully simple.

Of course, whether the Karma lives up to GoPro’s lofty promises remains to be seen. The drone starts shipping on October 23, and we plan to stress test the hell out of it. If it’s as versatile as it sounds, GoPro might just have a new hit on its hands.

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When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler


When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler
Four years ago, designer Andrew Davidge started building electric bikes in his parents’ garage in California, helped by a couple of friends. Today, he runs a Silicon Valley company with 15 employees, a permanent factory in Santa Clara, and a global dealer network stretching from England to New Zealand.

In the tumultuous world of electric transportation, that’s a success story. Davidge puts it down to selling bikes that put a smile on the faces of their owners—like this new ‘Scrambler.’

When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler
Let’s get one thing straight, right away: the Vintage Electric Scrambler is not designed to replace your Harley-Davidson Road King. It’s designed for short commutes, scooting over to a friend’s house on a sunny evening, or zooming down a twisty fire road.

The heart of the bike is a 702 watt-hour lithium battery, housed in a tough casing sand cast just up the road in San Jose, CA. It takes around two hours to recharge, at an estimated cost of 18 cents.

When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler
Boosted by a regenerative braking system, you get a range of 35 miles (56 kilometers) in the regular ‘Street Mode,’ which has a top speed of 20 miles an hour (32 kph). That might seem slow—heck, it is slow—but it means that the Scrambler can be ridden on public roads in the USA and EU without a license.

At the flick of a switch, you can enter ‘Race Mode,’ which engages a 3,000 watt rear hub motor and takes you up to 40 mph. But that’s only for when you’re on private property.

When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler
The specs are good: a lightweight hydro formed aluminum frame, custom-specc’d forks from the Colorado suspension specialist MRP, Shimano Alfine hydraulic disc brakes, and Kevlar-reinforced Schwalbe Black Jack tires.

The 26-inch wheels are made in-house using Phil Wood front hubs, and the grips and saddle are finished with leather from Brooks England, est. 1866. The ‘paint’ is a lustrous metallic root beer powder coat, with gold flake graphics.

When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler
The price is $6,995, a smidgeon more than the base model Harley Street 500, and twice as much as a Honda Grom. That’s the economics of the embryonic electric market for you—plus the high number of components made in the USA rather than India or Thailand. It’s also cheaper than several models of MTB made by companies such as Giant and Trek.

When the pavement runs out: Vintage Electric’s scrambler
You’re also paying for quality design and build. Proof of that is Vintage Electric Bikes’ hookup two years ago with the cult utility vehicle builder Icon 4×4, for the limited edition E-Flyer.

We reckon the VEB Scrambler is the perfect second ride for someone who already has a big road bike in the garage, but also likes to explore local trails or run short errands around the neighborhood.

And anything that reduces our dependence on fossil fuels has to be a good thing…right?

Vintage Electric Bikes | Facebook | Instagram

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Step Into The Future Of Retro Gaming With These Badass Bluetooth Wireless NES/SNES Video Game Controllers


The Complete NES Bluetooth Controller Kit

The future is now, and in the future we’re still playing the awesome video games from our childhoods but we’re completely unfettered by pain-in-the-ass wires and cords. With these NES and SNES wireless bluetooth controllers you can bring your retro gaming to the 21st century with the enhancement it deserves. Also, if you act right now then you can save $10 on these as they’re currently on sale for $49.99 when they typically retail for $59.99. Let’s check ’em out:

The Complete NES Bluetooth Controller Kit — NES30 Controller + Receiver: $49.99 (Usually $59.99)

The Complete NES Bluetooth Controller Kit

The Complete NES Bluetooth Controller Kit

The Complete NES Bluetooth Controller Kit

If you have an NES, you’re obviously either a dedicated gamer or just someone who appreciates the classics. Regardless, you also probably know that wires can be a complete pain. Here’s a solution: The Retro Receiver and Xtander in this kit allow you to play your NES wirelessly with the included controller, PS3 or 4 controllers, Wiimote, or even on your smartphone. Mario? Welcome to the future.

— Allows wireless gameplay by simply plugging in to NES
— Compatible w/ PS3, PS4, Wiimote, & Wii U Pro
— Xtander allows you to play retro games w/ your smartphone
— Retro Receiver supports Windows, Mac OS X, & PS3
— Built-in CPU & FLASH memory chip allows for upgradeable firmware

Purchase Today: $49.99


The Complete SNES Bluetooth Controller Kit — Wireless SNES Controllr + Receiver: $49.99

The Complete SNES Bluetooth Controller Kit

The Complete SNES Bluetooth Controller Kit

The Complete SNES Bluetooth Controller Kit

— Allows wireless gameplay by simply plugging in to SNES
— Compatible w/ PS3, PS4, Wiimote, & Wii U Pro
— Retro Receiver supports Windows, Mac OS X, & PS3
— Built-in CPU & FLASH memory chip allows for upgradeable firmware

Purchase Today: $49.99

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The BroBible team writes about gear that we think you want. Occasionally, we write about items that are a part of one of our affiliate partnerships and we may get a percentage of the revenue from sales.

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How Using a Manual Focus Lens Can Make You a Better Photographer


Back in the days of all manual, focusing your lens was a  skill that every photographer had master. Focusing used to be that thing that made your camera an extension of your hand, therefore a direct extension of your photographer’s eye. That whole agenda came to an end in the early 1990s with the arrival of autofocus systems that were able to actually focus faster than us humans.

That is another key frame along the medium’s timeline. Where new technology started a chain reaction that changed the face of photography forever. Until the appearance of mirrorless cameras that is.

Manual Focus Ouria Tadmor

A photographer looking to purchase a new lens for their mirrorless camera in 2016 might find that there are many manual focus lenses made nowadays alongside the autofocus ones. That means one thing: the market has said the word, manual focus is not dead.

Feed your spirit with the following thoughts to learn how manual focusing can make you a better photographer.

Doing versus supervising

And old carpenter once said, “If you want something done right the first time, do it yourself.” That was always reiterated when a new machine came to the industry to perform a task better, faster, and more efficient than a trained man could ever do.

Instead of being a skilled craftsman, now all you need to know is how to make sure that the machine is doing its job, that’s the truth about an autofocus camera. It is one thing for your brain to rotate the focusing ring with your left hand and stop rotating at the correct focus, and a whole different thing to wait for the green light or beep confirming focus has been achieved. 

Manual Focus Ouria Tadmor

Sometimes you might choose to use only one central focusing point, lock it on your subject and then recompose your frame. That way you are still doing some of the work yourself, but you do it by pressing a button rather turning a ring with your left hand.

Pressing a button (or half-pressing the shutter, in most cases) is a very different connection between your hand and the machine than turning a ring with your left hand. Allowing your hand to learn the feel of the lens. Letting your hand know when and where to turn the dial and where to stop. It takes a greater effort of your brain, but only until your muscles learn it and bypass the need to think about the action. Then it frees your brain to think about the picture. In autofocus mode, your brain always has to check on the machine, make sure that focus is where you want it. That takes brain power every time. Brain power that could have been used to be more creative.

The need for speed

Manual Focus Ouria Tadmor

It’s true, the autofocus machine is indeed faster at turning the lens to the right distance than any human hand will ever be. But then it needs to wait for the brain to approve it before the shutter is pressed all the way and the photo is taken. So it is actually you that slows down the machine.

There are ways to overcome the speed limit of manual focus. For example, one way is to pre-focus on the distance your subject will be positioned at the moment of exposure. This is a technique that was very popular among sports photographers in the days before predictive dynamic autofocus. It required a fair amount of planning and knowing the nature of your subject. A property that let to visualization of the final image even in sports photography.

Another way, more popular among street photographers is called Zone Focus. You approximate the distance of your subject and make sure that they are within the depth of field by setting the focus and aperture correctly. It is a fast and simple technique that will force you to plan your frames. Thus forcing you to be more sensitive to your surroundings than a photographer who responds to a moment by half-pressing the shutter and then pressing it all the way. A street photographer trained in zone focusing does not have to pay attention to focus at all because they adjust their focus and aperture with every change in the scene without even thinking about it.

Manual Focus Ouria Tadmor

Move slow, think fast

When photographing a portrait with a fast telephoto lens you want to have the subject’s nearest eye in focus. There are many ways to achieve that with autofocus cameras. Some of the modern mirrorless cameras will lock on the near eye and stay focused on it for you as long as it’s there.

What a manual focus lens does for you is exactly the opposite. It is almost impossible to keep the near eye in focus with a portrait lens at a wide open aperture. The shallow depth of field means you will have to pay attention to your subject’s smallest moves such as breathing. By doing so it will focus your attention on the subject and you will start noticing facial features that would have been left behind at the photographing speed of autofocus lenses.


Zen and manual focus

Use manual focus to put control of your photography back in your hands. It will slow you down and make you think more. For many of the greatest photographers throughout history, the process was as important as the final picture. When you let yourself indulge the process your photographs will benefit.

It is a totally different experience to manual focus using a lens that was created for autofocus than one that was made to be focused by a human. Invest in yourself and buy a vintage affordable lens that fits on your camera then go out shoot with only that lens. This way you will be able to feel what it is like to really do manual focus photography.

The post How Using a Manual Focus Lens Can Make You a Better Photographer by Ouria Tadmor appeared first on Digital Photography School.

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Here’s the story of how the Mac and Atari found their voice


There’s something magical about the moments in history when computers were able to speak (and sing) like a human. That’s certainly true of Bell’s famous “Daisy Bell” performance (the real-life moment echoed in 2001). But it’s also true of the Mac, which first spoke to uproarious applause.

David Viens of Plogue is recounting that history as part of a larger look at the chips that have gifted us with sound. In part one, he looks at the birth of MacinTalk, the unmistakable original voice of the Macintosh – one that, far from sounding dated, perhaps to our ears today sounds classic:

David is leading an effort to restore these sounds for his software chipspeech. That involves digging into long forgotten code with the kind of painstaking passion you’d associate with an art historian removing grime from an Old Master.

He’s even (legally) reverse engineering code from MacinTalk’s original binary, porting it to C++. (Original source code has been lost.)


There’s more. Stefan Stenzel is taking a break from his day job (being CTO of none other than Waldorf Music) to help work on the new chipspeech. He tells CDM a bit about his motivations, doing this as a labor of love:

Back in the 90s, one thing that caught my attention was the STSPEECH.TOS for the Atari ST.

How was it possible that this program generates speech from text?

It was the closest thing to magic my computer could do, so I disassembled the program and tried to figure out how it worked. Later I modified the program so it could generate wavetables that resemble speech, and when I asked the original authors for permission to release this hack, they sent me the source code. That was of course very nice, but also very interesting – now I had well documented source code of what I previously had painstakingly reverse-engineered. It was written in 68k assembly, so in order use it on a modern platform, I translated it to C.

Much later I bought chipspeech from Plogue and came into contact with David Viens. We discussed the possibility to include STSPEECH into chipspeech, and I asked Andy Beveridge again for permission, which he and Martin Day generously granted. We also agreed on a Punk as impersonation for several reasons:
Both feature a harsh sound, and STSPEECH was conceived in Britain in the 80s, where Punk was still en vogue.

With the release of Chipspeech 1.5, you get two essential 16-bit speech emulations:

First, there’s the sound of MacinTalk (the algorithms for which later saw use in Amiga’s narrator.device.)

and Atari ST’s STSPEECH.TOS, a sound associated with early techno (among other things).

It’s Chipspeech 1.5, free for existing users:

Accordingly, the legendary chip musician goto80 has composed a launch song to celebrate:

It looks like a stellar release. Plogue’s chip emulations are to me as essential as musical instruments as are recreations of classic analog – and just as versatile in finding new musical contexts. More than just nostalgia, they’re something special, a chance to understand the sound and voice of the technology around us. So I’m really excited to give this a go.

Learn more:


For more chip history, here’s David talking about game sound to the Web show Beep:

Beep Webisode: David Viens from Ehtonal on Vimeo.

The post Here’s the story of how the Mac and Atari found their voice appeared first on CDM Create Digital Music.

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Someone Did A Painstakingly Detailed Analysis Of How Much Money Homer Simpson Actually Makes


Over 28 seasons and 597 episodes of The Simpsons, Homer Simpson has held a shit load of jobs. In fact, the total number of jobs that Homer has held is well over 100. Homer’s Wikipedia pages says that at the 400 episode mark, the patriarch of the Simpson’s had 188 different occupations.

But what has all of that work amounted to? His career moves weren’t always lateral, but after 28 seasons Homer is kind of right where he started. Just like the squeeze that is happening in the real American middle class.

[H/T Vox]

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Wallet for the Warrior of the Concrete Jungle!


They say women overdose on bags and shoes. Men don’t have that fashion indulgence. I say you’re wrong! The quality and quantity of products for men on Kickstarter is good enough to rival any fashion label’s selection for women!

Combining the Kickstarter community’s affinity for wallets with its affinity for multi-tools, the Dango wallet is trendy and tactical at the same time. A wallet is a man’s everything, they say. It stores their identity, their value, and their business in it. However it is capable of much more than just layers of leather with an embossed logo. The Dango is literally your everything wallet… Built of the finest leather and precisely molded from aluminum, the Dango wallet comes in awesome and awesomer variants. Dango Dapper gives your wallet its much needed style upgrade. It retains a hint of leather, but is mainly Aluminum, keeping the construction sexy as well as sturdy. There’s a bottle opener built into the Aluminum frame, just to up your swag a little bit more! The Dango Tactical is Dapper’s cooler avatar, with an absolutely hardcore multitool concealed into its construction. So that’s literally your cash, and your means to protect your cash all bundled in one! Just don’t take this one on a flight, though!

All in all, the Dango is not just the wallet we men need… it’s the wallet we men deserve!

Designers: Thuan Tran & Charlie Carroll

Buy It Here: $49.00 $70.00














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