Monday, December 31, 2012

Droid Presents someone's idea of progress

You just know that when this commercial was over, a hundred thousand drooling idiots expressed disappointment in discovering that it's JUST a commercial.  Sorry, losers- you can't ACTUALLY have your precious phones injected into your bloodstream.  You'll just have to keep pretending they are already there.

But don't worry, guys- I'm sure you won't have to wait too long.  I'm sure we are only a year or two away before actually embedding phones into our "brains"  (plenty of room in there for a lot of us.)  Then you'll never, ever, EVER have to live one moment without your Facebook page and your Twitter feed- you know, those things that make your "lives" worth living.  Losers.


  1. Hmmm..... somewhere out there, there has to be a fanfic that speculates that the Borg Collective was the end product of a really aggressive ad campaign.

  2. I REALLY hate cellphones now!

    No one at my place of work can put the phone down for ONE second! Just ONE!

    They're constantly glued to it like if they look away, suddenly their life is going to end. So retarded.

    How much enjoyment can be had looking down at a 4-5 inch screen? Personally I like to watch my 32'', I can see everything clearly and actually make out what's on the screen. My neck would start hurting just looking down for that long, but these idiots' necks are probably immune by now.

    The human race disappoints me everyday. Except for a select few, that includes you, John, and others from here. Atleast there's a silver lining SOMEWHERE in this dark abyss of idiocy.

    /end rant

    1. There is plenty of evidence that these ads are essentially celebrating an addiction. It's entirely possibly that in forty years we'll look back at all these commercials and compare them to cigarette ads of the 1950s.

      I can't imagine going through life staring like a freaking zombie at some stupid screen, while the world goes on all around me. The irony is that this is all sold to us under the guise of making us "more connected," when in fact cell phones accomplish exactly the opposite.