It went viral by accident, if you believe the guy behind the camera.
Someone created a website to advertise a non-existent electric vehicle from Chevy, the Jolt. It's a publicity stunt, and also a pretty good fake.
Damn it, Facebook people, stop being so gullible. When you see something on social media that requires you to share or like a status or page in exchange for a chance at winning something, it's almost always a hoax. This goes for iPads, or Bill Gates giving away cash or, yes, an Eminem fan page giving away a Cadillac Ciel. Now, normally we'd simply ignore this utter hogwash, but it's getting some traction on Facebook and, annoyingly, is beginning to clog our newsfeed.
2010 Ford Fusion Hybrid - Click above for high-res gallery
Perhaps it was too rich to be true. The bunch at WIRED, the same magazine that questioned a similar story in 2006, has got three reasons to believe that yesterday's news about biodiesel made from Beverly Hills liposuction patients is a hoax.
As the late, great Freddie Mercury used to say, "Another one bites the dust." Although, like most free energy proponents, Archer Quinn is not ready to admit that he is wrong, but it seems that the rest of the world just isn't good enough for his world-changing invention ... or something. Honestly, it is rather difficult to make any sense at all from the ramblings on his website, but we're pretty sure that there won't be any more updates there regarding his mysterious invention, which is really t
Remember a while back when a company tried and failed to show off their "free energy" machine? For the purposes of this post, we'll simply refer to that event as the "Stoern debacle." That company claims that their machine is capable of giving off more energy than it takes to run it. In fact, 285 times more energy! Yeah, but it turns out that the last time that they tried to show off their wares, the machine failed to work.