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Simple design and high technology combine to create cleaner, cooler, and smoother clouds through this 15 inch hexagon bong. The three-prong ice catcher and 14mm diffused downstem cool and filter smoke through the transparent hexagonal design, which boasts enough style to display among your favorite heady glass bongs and pipes. Hisi is a family-owned business with more than 40 years of experience developing and blowing glass. Their approach is a scientific method that seeks to minimize the health risks associated with smoking and vaping without sacrificing user experience. Details: Height: 15in Bowl Size: 14mm w/ removable downstem By: HiSi Glass Blown In: Northern California.

Height : 10" 4 mm Thickness banger for 14 mm female joint 5 mm glass thickness Base : 3.5" Bent Neck Honeycomb flat diffuser Shower head diffuser . We know we have to be professional and all, but for a second, from one bong enthusiast to another, just look at how beauti. Made from food grade silicone Size : Height : 7.5"/ Tube : 1.00 " / Base : 3.2" 2.5" removable silicone down stem Unbreakable Thick bowl for 1. Length : 2" Bowl for 14 mm female joint High quality durable glass bowl. When it comes to smoking paraphernalia, it’s no secret that most dry herb aficionados prefer the cool, smooth hits you get from a bong. Percolator bongs are even more popular amongst recreational smokers. While bongs have been around for centuries now, they’ve only become popular in recent years. That’s primarily because the water filtration systems they feature now is a result of years of evolution aimed at making bongs convenient and highly efficient smoking.

Dabbing is a trend that doesn’t seem to be dying down anytime soon, and rightly so. With the growing number of varieties of concentrates available for an incredible smoking up experience, it only makes sense to invest in dab rigs. YouTube Now Lets You Donate to Your Favorite Channels with Fan Funding. As promised earlier this summer, YouTube has begun rolling out their new fan funding function to a select number of accounts. Appropriately titled “Fan Funding”, the new program is exactly what it sounds like, allowing fans to donate directly to those creators they enjoy most. Originally announced in June at the VidCon conference, head of YouTube Susan Wojcicki didn’t give many details, and though it has launched, there is still much that isn’t known about the new option.. Fan Funding is not automatically added for all content creators. Instead, they have to enable the service, letting them decide whether or not they’d like to ask viewers for their hard-earned money. Right now there are only a few accounts that have opted into the program, but of course that number will rise in the near future. In addition, the Fan Funding section on any given page will eventually have a space where creators can link to Kickstarters, Change.org and similar sites, so as to help them in their cause (even if that’s just earning more money). YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki speaking at the VidCon Conference (image via techreviewer.co.uk) How ‘365 Days’ Dominated Netflix With ‘Gratuitous’ Sex, A Kidnapping, TikTok, And Terrible Reviews. CNN Refuses To Apologize For Poll Showing Biden Leading Trump. Fox News Dominates May Ratings, But CNN Prime Time Jumps 117% The button to donate appears at the top left for most videos right now, and you viewers can choose to donate any amount they want. Right now the only way to give to the channel owner is with a Google Wallet account. The company hasn’t mentioned any plans to include PayPal or to start accepting credit card payments. Google also takes a cut of any donations made, but how much they clip off the total depends on where the transaction is completed. Right now, Fan Funding is only available in the US, Mexico, Australia, and Japan, and in all of those the tech giant takes 5% of the entire donation, and then a small transaction fee in addition to that. In the US, that fee is $0.21, but in Mexico it is over $2.00. While you’re making your donation, you can also comment on the video, and chances are those who are going out of their way to give money for a job well done aren’t going to be leaving a crazy, left field one (as YouTube comments are famous for being). Those who have donated will have a special badge placed next to their comment. YouTube is adding the feature as a way to keep their biggest content creators happy. Not only do these videomakers earn the company millions in ad revenue from their huge view counts, but they help make YouTube the great, all-inclusive content site it is. As competing video sites like Vimeo pop up and gain strength, look out for Google to offer more to keep people uploading and on the site. How to buy a laptop for your kid (or revive an old one) Hiding in plain sight: The YouTubers' crowdfunding piracy. I never imagined I would be watching Kitchen Nightmares , starring the world-renowned chef Gordon Ramsay, in my downtime on YouTube.

I knew of Ramsay and his ruthlessness from shows like Hell's Kitchen , but I had never heard of Kitchen Nightmares until a few weeks ago, when an episode popped up on YouTube's Trending section. Next thing you know, I'm hooked and watching full episodes of it on my phone instead of the usual sneaker videos. But aside from Ramsay's rants at owners of filthy restaurants, something else caught my attention -- these uploads weren't from Fox, which owns the rights to the show in the US. Instead, they were from an unofficial channel called "Kitchen Nightmares Hotel Hell and Hell's Kitchen." And as if that wasn't brazen enough, the owner explicitly asked viewers for donations to fund the uploading of copyrighted content. YouTube creators asking for money is nothing new, be it through the site's built-in membership features or third-party services such as Patreon. But trying to profit off someone else's intellectual property isn't the same as asking for support on an original video they've created. The person who runs the Kitchen Nightmares Hotel Hell and Hell's Kitchen channel did not respond to multiple requests for comment from Engadget, but their Patreon page (named YoIUploadShows) isn't coy. It's not as easy as you might think to make my content, I have to look for the best quality episodes I can find, download them, convert them, edit them, render them and upload them," YoIUploadShows' Patreon page reads. Especially because the downloads are usually slow and the rendering itself can take a couple hours, because I started making all my uploads in HD instead of 480p to give them a little extra clarity." It's not easy, folks, so for that he or she "would really appreciate the extra support if you have any money to spare :)" YoIUploadShows' Patreon goes as far as to offer different tiers to potential fans of their work.

A $15 or more donation gets you a "shoutout in every video," while $30 or more per month means you can have "an episode of any show you want," according to the page. Interestingly, despite the Kitchen Nightmares Hotel Hell and Hell's Kitchen channel having nearly 60 million total views since 2016, the owner's Patreon account has never received a donation. It's not as easy as you might think to make my content, I have to look for the best quality episodes I can find, download them, convert them, edit them, render them and upload them." Not surprisingly, this isn't the only YouTube account doing this.

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