EHow UK shows a seventeen/17 slides of "The Internet's 15 greatest hidden gems -- Software developers are a creative lot, and they often like to surprise users with unexpected gifts.
Reddit shared an interactive web site titled "Dialect Survey Results" showing the second round to the heat mapping dialect differences in the mainland United States (U.S.) -- "... The composite map gives a picture of the overall distribution, coloring each cell according to whichever answer is estimated to be most likely at that location. The more clearly one answer dominates, the darker the color. Individual maps show estimated probability of each particular answer at a given location, with larger probabilities shown in red and smaller probabilities shown in blue. At the moment, only the four most popular answers for each survey question are displayed..."
Ars Technica has a three pages article on "The Trajectory of Television (TV)--starting with a big history of the small screen.
C.G.P. Grey's YouTube video channel shows many educational and interesting episodes of "complex things explained."
Boing Boing shared a bunch of interesting links on "your car is not a tornado shelter":
"... That said, if a situation kills experts, you probably don't want to be that untrained person trying to navigate it on your own.
Fatawesome's YouTube video channel has a bunch of funny YouTube videos based on "... video games, superheroes, pop cuture, pranks, and dicks." As you can see, some of these are not suitable for sensitive and younglings. :P
For examples for good ones: VideoSift (#1 and #2) shared two short (under/less than 2 minutes) funny YouTube videos (#1 and #2) showing human actors spoofing/parodying humans, a cat, and a dog together at home