These guys think they're experiencing virtual reality. Instead, they're experiencing the actual reality of 280 horsepower throwing them around on a wet tarmac. The reactions are priceless.
Ylvis, the guys who did 'What Does The Fox Say' are comedians, so it's no surprise that they came up with this fantastic prank using a train horn, an electric car, and a lot of shocked Norwegians.
In the prank equivalent of the Most Dangerous Game, a husband convinces his wife she is about to die a gruesome death by head-on collision with a big rig.
Hundreds of cars gleam in the sun, neatly slotted in the parking lot grid, an enormous keyboard waiting to be struck. A black and orange Shelby GT rumbles in, the timpani taking its place. A silver Prius takes up position alongside it. A 2008 Dodge Durango chirps out a single staccato note as its driver walks away.
Well played, Fiat. By paying attention to when Google's fleet of camera cars were snooping around Södertälje, where Volkswagen's Swedish operations are headquartered, Fiat zinged their rival good. How? By parking a Fiat 500 right in front of the front door when Google's Street View cars were out.
Chuck Jordan is one of the most famous car designers of all time and, like all enthusiasts, he loved his Ferraris. The only problem was he was the lead designer for General Motors, not Ferrari, so one day his employees at the GM Design Center decided to have a little fun with his prized Daytona.
It's winter prank season, and it looks like the urchins of Southern Colorado are going up a level on their end-of-year douchbaggery. This time the plastic-wrap trick cracked a windshield. Next time, it could waste a biker. That's happened before.
Honda owner Roger Grenon wasn't pleased with being turned away from snobby parking lot car shows. Determined, he transformed his lowly econobox Civic SI into a "rare Ford concept" and bluffed his way in. Here's how he did it.
Artist Helmut Smits placed six dabs of acrylic paint on a windshield, just above the wiper blade. The resulting Roy G. Biv rainbow pattern is both clever and a potentially delightful prank. Highly recommended for cranky targets.