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Bringing back legendary Japanese motorcars has been a popular task for manufacturers such as Nissan, Honda, and Toyota recently. The Skyline is back in the form of the GT-R, the NSX has also been revived but in hybrid form, and even the Supra is reincarnated, albeit with a BMW powertrain. Well, almost. It seems to be in a constant state of limbo – neither here nor there – but we’re just about seeing the light at the end of the tunnel these days.

Ever since air travel was invented, people have been fighting over the window seat. Not any more! The Center for Process Innovation, a British technology and research firm, is creating the future of air travel!
The futuristic planes will actually be windowless. Instead, the entire length of the plane will be covered in OLED touch screens. Essentially giving everyone in plane a virtual window seat!
Within 10 to 15 years these planes could hopefully be a reality!
The touch screens with be connected to cameras that are place all over the outside of the plane. This allows the screens to display a realistic view of what is going on around the plane outside.
When Porsche came up with the majestic new-age 935 earlier this month, it quickly became obvious that there was a major issue with it. No, we're not referring to the million-dollar price tag of the machine or even to its uber-limited production run (think: 77 units).

Instead, we're talking about the fact that the Zuffenhausen toy is confined to the racetrack. Sure, Porsche is one of the most motorsport-friendly carmakers out there, but it's still a pity that we can't enjoy the 935 on the street.

Director Shane Black aims to revive the stagnated Predator franchise with an all-new film in which the terrifying hunter turns his terror to a suburban landscape. Check out the brand-new trailer for The Predator above before the film lands in theaters on September 14th.
From the outer reaches of space to the small-town streets of suburbia, the hunt comes home in Shane Black’s explosive reinvention of the Predator series. Now, the universe’s most lethal hunters are stronger, smarter and deadlier than ever before, having genetically upgraded themselves with DNA from other species. When a young boy accidentally triggers their return to Earth, only a ragtag crew of ex-soldiers and a disgruntled science teacher can prevent the end of the human race.
The series kicked off in 1985 with the Arnold Schwarzenegger-starring Predator which saw mercenaries heading to Guatemala, only to be confronted by the terrifying extraterrestrial as it hunted them down and brutally killed them one by one. The film spawned two sequels and two films in which the Predator faced off against xenomorphs from the Alien franchise, though none of these follow-up films matched the success of the original endeavor.
For this new film, Black found himself trying to reinvigorate the franchise by bringing it in new directions while also honoring the series' classic formula.
“Well, I think that there’s a basic premise that has to be honored every time you make a Predator film and that’s in some way, whatever the plot turns out to be, it has to, at some level, represent a hunt. But, beyond that, I think there’s infinite variability," Black shared with Collider. "It’s like monkey bars. You ever play on the jungle gym when you were a kid? It looks like they’re rigid and hard and it’d be hard to play on these things because they’re so rough, but if you go inside them there’s actually a lot of room to move around, you just know that the borders are there every once in a while.”
The Predator stars Boyd Holbrook, Trevante Rhodes, Jacob Tremblay, Keegan-Michael Key, Olivia Munn, Sterling K. Brown, Alfie Allen, Thomas Jane, Augusto Aguilera, Yvonne Strahovski, and Jake Busey.
The Predator lands in theaters on September 14th.

Boeing wants to make a passenger plane that can shuttle customers around the globe at five times the speed of sound.

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Boeing says the jet could get you anywhere in the world in just one to three hours. With top speeds exceeding 3,800 miles per hour, the trek from New York to London, for example, could take 120 minutes. Currently the trip takes around seven hours.
This may look like a FakeRari, but it really isn’t. It was actually based on the former IMSA GT racer and it even had more power than the original F40. Here’s the story of it.
Back in the 1980s, Ferrari F40 was “the car” to have. Yes, there were some other cars like the Countach and Porsche 959, but the F40 was the one most of us fell in love with. It was Enzo’s final project, and it’s one of the greatest cars ever made. The 2.9-litre twin-turbo V8 was producing 471hp, which was enough to propel it to the magic mark of 201mph (323 km/h).
But, the program needed to continue with more models, and Ferrari decided to hire a long time Ferrari racecar maker Michelotto to prepare the F40 LM. The death of notorious Group B class could’ve killed LM’s future, but Ferrari stood its ground and prepared the car to race in the North American IMSA GT racing series.
The F40’s chassis was strengthen with a lot of carbon fiber and had completely new springs. The V8 engine had the same 2.9-litre displacement, but the turbochargers were boosted a bit more. Now, with an increased output, the F40 LM was able to accelerate 0-100 km/h in 3.1 seconds and reach a top speed of 229 mph (368 km/h), making it a lot faster than its standard version. But, the F40 LM was given a power limiter, which only allowed it to produce 720hp. It’s still a lot, though.
The F40 then evolved in other variations so that it could remain competitive in other racing series. The new cars were F40 GT, F40 GTE, and the F40 Competizione. Ferrari didn’t do much to adapt the original F40 LM to other racing series; just some safety changes and power restrictions. But, one of the original IMSA racers went off the radar for a few years.
The factory prototype F40 LM (serial number 79890), was sold in 1989 to Jean Sage for Ferrari of France. That same year, the famous F1 driver Jean Alesi raced this prototype in an IMSA GT race at Laguna Seca, where he finished 3rd. He also qualified 7th in the seconds race at the Del Mar Raceway, but retired after mechanical failures in the 10th lap. In 1990, Jean Pierre Jabouille raced it at the Road America, coming in 2nd. This chassis proved to be successful in its racing career and was later bought by a Belgian-born billionaire and racer Jean Blaton, who raced under the alias Jean Beurlys.
Jean had quite a racing history, finishing many 24 Hours of Le Mans races in the 1950s and 1960s, mostly driving Ferraris. So, when he bought the F40 LM, he wanted to make it different. He wasn’t really happy with having a car that any other collector could also purchase, so he called Tony Gillet to propose a certain upgrade. Jean’s first idea was to cut the roof off of this Ferrari. Many Ferrari enthusiasts will agree that changing the looks of a Ferrari is blasphemous. Ferrari even ordered Jean to remove the F40 logo as well as the Scuderia shield. Apparently, the Prancing Horse wasn't really happy with this project, and they didn't want to acknowledge it as one of their own. Well, most Ferrari fanatics (including me) do recognize it as a Ferrari.
They started the project by reengineering the double-wishbone suspension with a push-rod coilover and gave it a 4-wheel independent setup. Then, the car was taken to Gillet’s workshop where the car received some drastic changes under the supervision of the original builder Michelotto. They had many ideas on how to remove the roof, and once the final decision was made, they sliced it off and applied clay to the original car in order to settle on the design idea before any molds were taken.
Apart from the roof removal, they also changed the exhaust system, now exiting just before the rear wheels (like on the Dodge Viper), and the rear end was given a bit of makeover. When they removed the roof, the car lost a lot of its firmness, so they needed to install a very strong tubular steel cage around the driver’s cell as well as roll-over case something serious happens. The windshield was made out of a single piece polycarbonate sheet (or lexan) to give the driver some protection. The interior remained original, and this yellow one-off Ferrari came to life.
What’s interesting is that, when building the car, Michelotto took the opportunity to remove the power limiter, so the engine could breathe out its full output of 760hp (40hp more than the standard LM). The new car never received an official name, but in the Ferrari community it is known as the F40 LM Barchetta or F40 Beurlys. Whatever you decide to call this 229 mph monster, it won’t change the fact that it’s one hell of a car. 
According to Classic Rehabilitation Inc., over 100 million Americans suffer from chronic knee pain. It’s the second most common cause of chronic pain. In addition, between 15 to 20% of men endure knee pain and about 20% of women enduring knee pain. Aside from knee pain, people are constantly dealing with hip and foot pain as well. It can become a nuisance to deal with this pain and it can affect your day-to-day routines. With that said, here are 6 exercises that can help the pain subside.
6 exercises
Wall Squats: If your knee is not 100%, the best thing to do is a strengthening it with wall squats according to WebMD. Begin by standing with your back against the wall, with your feet shoulder-width apart. Start slowly bending your knees, if you feel any pain, stand upright and take a break. If you’re feeling no pain, continue bending your knees and keep your back and pelvis against the wall. Hold this position for about 10 seconds. The goal is to not bend your knees too deep. Repeat this exercise a few times and try to hold your position a few seconds longer each time.