Do Muppets drive? We're not sure it's necessarily a good idea, but it's been known to happen. Fozzy called his hibernating uncle's Studebaker a bear's "natural habitat," and Doctor Teeth wouldn't get the Electric Mayhem very far without his band's psychedelically painted school bus. But how about Rolf in a 2014 Toyota Highlander?
Halloween is right around the corner, and one YouTuber is getting in on the spirit in a big way. The unnamed prankster goes under the YouTube name of MagicofRahat, and we've seen his ghost-driving videos before. This time, he's rigged up a skeleton over his old seat-cover disguise.
There are apparently still drive-through workers who have not seen the invisible driver drive-thru prank performed by the magician Rahat. In case you also missed it, it's the one where Rahat sits under a seat cover that looks like the standard chair in his Nissan. When he pulls up to the drive-thru window, the employee is left with a bag of food and no one to give it to.
Rahat is a magician and compulsive prankster who appears to specialize in tweaking the incredulity of drive-thru workers. For this trick, members of the audience, Rahat builds a seat cover that looks just like the seat in his Nissan, only he puts this particular cover over himself while he's driving. The result is that the car appears to have jumped the gun on instigating the autonomous revolution.
We've met plenty of people in our time that can't quite master the act of driving. Legs and feet operating the pedals and arms and hands sawing away at the wheel – it's really not that difficult, right?
Internet and YouTube phenom FPS Russia – no, he's not really Russian and yes, his accent, though amusing, is fake – tends to go a little bit overboard at times. He loves guns and blowing things up, and the bigger the boom it makes, the better.
Ever eat in your car? If so, we're thinking there is a good chance there is currently at least one french fry stuck between the driver seat and the center arm rest. That's pretty bad, but a study by researchers from British auto accessories retailer Halfords shows that there probably are a lot more disgusting things in your ride than some fried potatoes or a few chunks of shredded lettuce. Scientists swabbed the door handles, steering wheel, shift knob, radio and seats and found bacteria ranging
Here's an odd one of dubious merit: Kelley Blue Book's marketing research division has partnered with Taco Bell under the guise of studying the effects of in-car eating on vehicle residuals. Yes, that probably bears re-reading.