The new Vocaloid magazine “I wanna be a Vocalo-P (ボカロPになりたい！)” has recently announced in their twitter that the first issue of the magazine will introduce the new V3 voicebank “Rana”.
Her official website states her voice provider will be Kakuma Ai and her voice range will be between G#2-F4
She has 3 little robots called “Morioshishou”, “Sacchan” and “Researcher Jasmine (??)”
Trivia (from the main site):
- She has amps on her head which light up rainbow when she sings
- 153cm tall and 41.5kg
- Birthday is September 9th (0 years old)
- Character design by 神藤かみち and chibi art by リヨ
Her demo will be available on her official site on the 12th August
thank you mamekatchi for correcting me !!!
big hero type goes to save the world from an ancient evil unsealed after a bajillion years except they end up dating the ancient evil instead
Robin Thicke is unapologetic about how rapey ‘Blurred Lines’ is, meanwhile the dude who parodied it issues a public apology for one word.
And that is just one reason why I love Weird Al.It’s great that he’s addressed this but are we really supposed to believe that NO ONE during the extremely lengthy processes of writing a song, recording it, mastering it and animating the music video wouldn’t have brought it up?
Excuse me but how the hell is spastic even remotely insulting?
So I just recently learned that in the UK calling someone spastic means the same thing as calling someone retarded, only much worse.
If it makes people in the UK feel any better, people in the US literally do not know this (like literally no one I have ever met and/or know). Here being spastic is usually meant to mean something along the lines of acting like a hyper-active child (like running around in circles yelling just because they feel like it please be quiet for just 2 minutes type of child). NOBODY here uses it as a slur.
Since Weird Al is a US musician and the US music industry is pretty non-international, yeah actually I think its entirely possible that none of the people who worked on this song actually knew that spastic was considered an awful slur in some parts of the world.
And I’m like 99.9999% sure that Weird Al is genuinely very sorry that he was accidentally offensive.
The longer I stare at this, the more I wanna fight them
there’s a thin line between word and world
sometimes in life you’re faced with really tough decisions
a guy at school today was wearing this damn fine red nail polish and I heard these two girls whispering angrily and looking in his direction so I listened in expecting them to be weird about it and the first thing I hear is “how the HELL did he get it so good did he get it professionally done or something you need to ask him where he found that colour jesus fucking christ are you KIDDING me”
I think this is a good example of how the world should work.
uGH yeah thats the worst
like clearly because you do things different/faster/’better’ in her eyes u must not have to work for it or put love and effort into what u do
How come no one ever talks about how
And don’t even get me started
Coming Out Simulator 2014 - a half-true game about half-truths
Coming Out Simulator is exactly what it says it is. It’s a free-to-play conversation simulator based on/inspired by the personal story of coming out of its creator, Nicky Case.
There’s no easy answer in Coming Out Simulator, no optimal ending to be achieved if you collect the requisite amount of points. Case based the game off a pivotal moment in his own life as a teenager. And just like in real life, the moment of “coming out” in this game is traumatic no matter which way the player chooses to approach it.
Ultimately, it’s liberating as well. But that’s not what the brunt of the experience playing Coming Out Simulator is actually like. […] There’s power in exploring a fantasy like the one in Mass Effect 3, but there’s also power in being reminded that “coming out” the way one does in that game is a fantasy, and a pretty far-fetched one for many people who faced far more difficult challenges when they actually came out.
Coming Out Simulator is a game about that second experience. It’s a painful one. But it’s also a necessary one, that I think more people who’ve never had to struggle with their own sexual identity should see for themselves.
now y’all with small dicks can lie about your size