French nyan cat

French nyan cat

Nyan cat (french)

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French nyan cat [oficcialle]

The podcast A Way With Words gave me the idea for today’s message. This show is fantastic, and I highly recommend it to anyone interested in the roots of English words or other language-related topics.
Native English speakers have opinions about how non-English languages sound. There are some noises we can make that mimic our perception of another language—noises that would sound gibberish to a native speaker of that language.
Skwerl is a short film based on the same concept. A couple talks in “fake” English in it. One thing I like about it is that the viewer can understand the feelings and concepts portrayed even if they are not spoken in real words.
I’m obsessed with a little Japanese kitty with a Pop Tart body who leaves a rainbow trail behind him whenever he walks. Nyan is his name, and he’s the star of a basic yet addictive video game of the same name. I initially assumed the kitty’s name was Nyan because… well, it was. However, it turns out that nyan is the Japanese word for cat.

French nyan cat

Technology is a significant indicator of a country’s economy. The majority of current country technology indices depend on dull statistics like R&D spending and internet availability. These steps, in my opinion, are completely insufficient. You can tell if a country is technologically advanced by looking at how dumb, useless, and humorous items are produced on the internet.
I’d like to introduce the Nyan Cat Country Technology Index as an alternative. If you’ve never heard of Nyan Cat, you’re in for a treat. It’s an internet meme featuring a flying Pop Tart cat trailing rainbows and an odd Japanese tune.
Nyan Cat is the epitome of stupidity, pointlessness, and amusement. Furthermore, it has spread like wildfire in many nations, resulting in a variety of patriotically influenced versions of the film. This perfect storm of circumstances has resulted in an eye-catching new outlook on national technology.
To view and judge the countries that were popular on YouTube, I used my expert Nyan Cat experience, honed after many days of bombardment in our Campfire room at work, as well as my own quirky taste.

French nyan cat

Will Braden is the first to admit that the popularity of his “Henri, Le Chat Noir” videos was due in part to his talent as a director. He attributes his success to good fortune: When nominations for the inaugural Internet Cat Video Festival opened in 2012, he’d just finished the third Henri video and had recently discovered the impact of social media in bringing cat video fans together. Then he won the first ever Golden Kitty, the festival’s People’s Choice prize, at the hugely successful #catvidfest. According to the hundreds of media reports on the festival, Henri 2: Paw de Deux was the “Best Cat Video on the Internet,” catapulting Braden and the black-and-white feline to stardom.
Of course, acknowledging good fortune and serendipity is the polar opposite of his star’s existential view on life. Braden is as enthralled by cat videos and his current location as Henri is by the notion that we are all caught in a futile march toward nothingness. That’s why, over the last two years, Braden has been more involved with #catvidfest, from giving interviews about his historic win to hosting the festival in other cities, all of which has contributed to him being named curator for the 2014 edition.

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