Articles, Blog

This Tech Is Older than You Think…

February 8, 2020


– You know what’s great? – What’s great, Matt? – Technology.
– Nah, it’s terrible. – Terrible, but I mean, that’s kinda how you
built your entire career. – Stone Ages is where it’s at. Polio, man, big fan. – Speaking of the Stone Ages, did you know that a lot of the technology that you are using is actually
way older than you think? – No, I didn’t know that. So, what exactly is the plan today? You said that there’s
a game of some variety. – Yes, I’m gonna give you
some pieces of technology that are super common today that you probably think
are maybe 10 years old. – But I’m going to be
mistaken, is my guess. – And, for every time you are mistaken, Ken gets an additional $500. – 500, wait, no no. – For the Mystery Tech budget.
– Why 500? How many questions are there? – There are three. – $500?
– Yes. – But you’re just gonna
throw trick questions at me ’cause you just want a
better Mystery Tech budget. – [Ken] I mean, thank you? (Matt and Austin laughing) – All right, so the
way I have it laid out, I’m gonna give you three
pieces of technology and you’ll have multiple choice. You have to pick the decade that this piece of
technology was invented. – So, do I get a shenanigans vote if you try to say that
something is wildly off or I don’t agree with it? Is there some–
– No, because I, no. No, because I’m the mediator, I’m the one who’s done the research. – Well what if you’re wrong, Matt? You’re just trying to say, “Oh, I’m the mediator, I’m
the boss, I’m the judge, “I’m the jury, and I’m the executioner.” – [Matt] Yeah, that’s pretty
much exactly what I’m saying. – But I’m the one who has to pay for the Mystery Tech budget. – Yeah, that’s why it’s
fun for us and not for you. And so, I’ve, like a good
host, set Austin up to fail. – All right, so let’s play
whatever this game is called, starting with question number one. – When do you think in-car
navigation first was a thing? – Can I get some more
specificity on the question? Are we saying GPS navigation? Are we saying grandma with a map in the back seat navigation? What do you mean by that? – Something that’s
built into your vehicle. Is it A, the 1990s, B,
the 1930s, C, the 1910s, or D, the 19… – (laughs) You don’t
even have it memorized. – [Matt] ’60s?
(bell dings) – Okay, well I’m gonna
guess it’s not the ’60s since you forgot that one. Or no, maybe it is the 1960s. I’m just trying to play
mind games right now. – I just couldn’t remember which one I actually already said.
– Oh, okay. I’m gonna say the ’10s are
probably out because basically, no one had cars back then. My inclination is to say the 1960s because that was an era in which there was a lot of really weird mechanical stuff, like all kinds of things in cars where we have a lot of
the modern conveniences, but it was done in a very
old school way of ratchets, and clanks, and I actually don’t know what I’m talking about, but there’s a lot of weird stuff there. However, I think that
you’re about to pull out something really weird. I’m gonna guess the 1930s, final answer. – Final answer is 1930s?
– Yeah. – You are actually correct.
– Yes! – I am really upset by this. 1930s is the one I thought you might get because you’re a car guy. So, these numbers were
not just random numbers I threw at a dart board. In 1910, they did actually
have an integrated system. The Baldwin Auto Guide, which
was based off of Kodak film, and it attached to the steering column, and it was a map inside with
directions to different things. – Whoa!
– So, you turned left, you had to turn the directions then. So, the 1930s was from an Italian company. – Oh, that looks real. – It is real. (Austin laughs) It was the Iter Avto. And so, it would have
– What? – the map here, and as you’re going, it included some gas stations, some restaurants, some hotels. You got Ken’s Hotel, you got
Austin’s Barbecue, Jimmy’s Gas. You loaded these guys
up in this cartridge, but it connected to the speedometer, and it would scroll
proportionately as you’re driving. – What I love about this era is that before there was digital anything, you had to be so old school mechanical, and there was so many
weird, so many interesting, so many ingenious approaches to delivering this kind of tech, because you couldn’t
just throw in a screen and a chip or whatever, you had to actually develop
the pieces of paper, and the winding mechanism,
and the cartridges. It is so cool, but the most
important thing is, I was right. – I’m impressed that
you got the first one. – I’m not gonna get cocky
here, but I’m feeling good. – You do, generally, get really cocky.
– I do. You know that about me, which is, I think, part of the reason why you’re gonna try to trick me with these things. You’re gonna make
something really obvious, and I’m gonna be glued to it. See, I remember when we did
the hidden camera thing, and you tricked me like that. I can learn. – So, Spotify, you’d say is,
oh, 2011 is when it started, but when do you think streaming music actually became a thing? – Okay, I’m gonna need way
more specificity on this one. When you say streaming music,
we’re not talking a radio. – No, well, I’m gonna say
music that you don’t own, that you don’t have physically,
that you hear on demand. – So, if I wanna listen
to my Justin Bieber song, I can use this service,
in whatever decade it is, to listen to that song
pretty much instantly. – Not quite that cut and dry, but yes. – There’s no physical media
involved though, right? It’s not a mail service where they’re sending
me records or something. – Correct, it’s not a mail service. So is it A, 1900s, B, 1980s,
C, 1880s, or D, 1920s? – Okay, it’s not the 1980s because knowing the way that
you’re doing research on this, it’s not gonna be something normal. It’s gonna be something weird. It’s gonna be like you get it through the telegraph or something. You hook up your telegraph
machine and it goes like, ♪ Click, click, click, click, click ♪ ♪ Click, click, click, click, click ♪ ♪ Click, click, click, click ♪ – Are you saying they streamed
Morse code to you in music? – Yes, I wouldn’t put it past you to pull something like that, so I’m gonna throw 1980s out.
– Okay. The 1880s feels too old, because the fact that you
could even record music was something that if I recall right, only really became particularly
popular and relevant in that sort of decade. Well, I guess the mid 1880s
or so, something like that. It wasn’t very common to record music. It’s possible, but recording and streaming feels like a little bit much. So, through my powers of deduction, I’m going to guess either
the 1900s or the 1920s. I’m going to guess the
1900s, final answer. – No!
– Did I get it right? – No!
– Yes, I got it right? – Yes.
– Yes! – [Matt] You’re two for
two, I’m disappointed. – Wait, can you explain to me, what exactly could you
do in the 19 whatevers. – So, you were wrong about the 1880s. So, the device that this guy built, he started designing it in the 1880s and started building it in the late 1890s, and then finished in, I
think, 1902, sorry, 1901. – Okay, just in sight. – And it was Thaddeus Cahill – That’s a great name
– who built the, I can’t even pronounce it, it’s just one of these old-timey
words, the telharmonium. – The telharmonium?
– T-E-L harmonium. – Thanks for spelling it for me. – Yeah.
– What exactly did this thing do? – So, the telharmonium was an organ that converted the music
into electrical signals, and then those electrical signals go through wires and
everything into a paper cone, so one of the first loudspeakers. And then that loudspeaker, basically, was playing into a telephone, and that was being
broadcasted, technically, even though it’s all just
one big telephone system, to restaurants, and hotels, and
even homes around Manhattan. The organ itself was in the
main area of a concert hall, and then the actual device itself, and there’s the organ right there. So it was a 150 key organ. Now, you could actually call in and request songs to be played. The reason this didn’t take off. – (laughs) Oh, okay, go ahead. – Again, this is super groundbreaking. – Groundbreaking ’cause
it weighs 800 tons. – It literally was groundbreaking. It took up the entire basement of this, – (laughs) Yeah.
– of this concert hall. And this was before electrical
vacuum tubes were invented, so they used these massive
electrical dynamos, which required about the equivalent power of an entire home to run per hour. – All right.
– Next item. – I’m hoping to stump you with this one. – This is the third and final question. What’s your confidence
level right now, Matt? Do you think you’re gonna stump me, or am I gonna go three for three? – I think I am gonna stump you. – Shoot your shot, my friend. I’m feeling pretty confident right now. – When do you think downloading games? – Oh, Matthew Ansini, this is a topic I know a
thing or two about, go ahead. – [Matt] When do you
think downloading games was first invented? Was it A, 1960s, 1970s,
1980s, or the 1990s. – Okay, so I know that both the Genesis, as well as, I believe, the Super Nintendo had a modem component where you actually, specifically in Japan, you
could download games to them, and I believe that was either
late ’80s or early ’90s, but I’m assuming we’re
talking older than that. I’m throwing out 1990s for sure, and I’m still gonna throw out 1960s. You might throw me a
curveball with some weird, old military program that
they downloaded or something. I don’t think so. – WarGames, it’s a great movie. – I feel pretty confident that
there was some weird thing in the ’80s that you
could stream games from. I’m gonna say the 1970s. Ah, oh!
– You’re wrong! – [Ken] Yes.
– When was it? – You talked yourself out of it. It was in the 1980s.
– Really? (Austin groans) But I thought that the… – 1981, the Mattel Intellivision. – [Austin] It was the Intellivision, it was ’81?
– ’81. – I thought the
Intellivision was like ’79. – [Matt] Maybe in development. – No, man I was so close!
(Matt laughs) It was the one I should have known! Wait, so it was, yeah, it was some attachment for
the Intellivision, right? – It was the PlayCable,
and it wasn’t a modem, it was a cartridge that
you rented from Mattel. It was $12 a month, so half
the cost of a regular game, and it plugged in via coax cable. – Oh, okay.
– Not a modem. – Yup, yup.
– And you could, in theory, download any of
their games to the cartridge. Now, it was a super cool concept, because you had access
to their major titles, like Frogger, and Pitfall, and I can’t believe that those are, I’m saying those are A-list titles. It was significantly cheaper, and basically you just
rewrote over the cartridge every time you download the game. They even got Mickey Mantle to come on and do a whole series of commercials. – The Intellivision was big. – Yeah, it was huge. – This is a really well thought-out game. I’m still happy with two out of three, especially considering
that two out of three were definitely guesses, and only one of them I felt confident in, and I was wrong about that
one, so congratulations. – So, what I figured out for next time is I need to make these way harder, – No, no, no, no, it’s fine.
– and pinpoint the year – No, how dare you?
– instead of the decade. How dare you? I’m never gonna get the, it’s just gonna be a
one out of four chance, ’cause I’m just gonna guess. The decade is the way we should this. – Okay, so if you have a challenge you think I should issue Austin, let me know in the comments. And I’m gonna say well done.
– Thank you. – And I’m looking forward to this extra $500 for Mystery Tech. – Look, it could have
been a whole lot worse, a whole lot worse. – It will be next time.

100 Comments

  • Reply a y d e n k a r i m February 7, 2020 at 8:45 pm

    love the channel 💪

  • Reply Scooty789 February 7, 2020 at 8:46 pm

    I just imagined a ww1 soldier vibing in the trenches on spotify

  • Reply Aalind Tyagi February 7, 2020 at 8:46 pm

    good job mate

  • Reply Alvaro Zamora February 7, 2020 at 8:48 pm

    This is pretty much the white rabbit project without the experiment part

  • Reply Cole L February 7, 2020 at 8:51 pm

    decade

  • Reply Bader Alaraimi February 7, 2020 at 8:55 pm

    I pet Austin is watching every video from (technology connections) 😂 he's too young to know these information

  • Reply Jonathan Brumfield February 7, 2020 at 8:55 pm

    Fax ie transmitted images.

  • Reply RoshanGamer February 7, 2020 at 8:55 pm

    Wat the heck? No intro? Disliked. Proper way of greeting pls next time.

  • Reply Carl Busani February 7, 2020 at 8:56 pm

    Very interesting information

  • Reply Pighyboy February 7, 2020 at 8:57 pm

    This is will not read this

  • Reply Ksandur February 7, 2020 at 8:58 pm

    2 minutes in, I like it.

  • Reply Mr Pandamonium February 7, 2020 at 8:59 pm

    this is this is this is

  • Reply Jimmy Champane February 7, 2020 at 9:10 pm

    i cut out the intro and i don't regret it

  • Reply Fortnite Nub February 7, 2020 at 9:14 pm

    Evil laugh at 10:16

  • Reply Keegan Lloyd February 7, 2020 at 9:14 pm

    Test Austin on his own videos

  • Reply GamerLuke20 February 7, 2020 at 9:16 pm

    Credit card were invented in the 1950’s.

  • Reply Pevozlen February 7, 2020 at 9:20 pm

    What about how many limited editions has …?(some Nintendo console, like Nintendo 64)

  • Reply Pilot Yoshi February 7, 2020 at 9:21 pm

    Oh yeah 500th like

  • Reply alili1294 February 7, 2020 at 9:22 pm

    1.More music themed qns
    2.First 4×4 first car made with all wheel drive technology

  • Reply James Smith February 7, 2020 at 9:27 pm

    If Matt was smart then Matt would do a "buried alive" challenge.. and then this channel could be called: "This Is.. just Matt!"

  • Reply Caleb Paul February 7, 2020 at 9:31 pm

    Great work, keep it up!! Maybe next time it could be something along the lines of when each major game company came out with portable systems or when CD’s became preferred instead of Vinyl Discs

  • Reply Guy25 February 7, 2020 at 9:32 pm

    awesome vid! do more pls 😀

  • Reply Bernard M February 7, 2020 at 9:34 pm

    "This is", should become a podcast… I'm just listening at work and enjoying. Kind of wanted to hear more :

  • Reply Deon Leggett February 7, 2020 at 9:48 pm

    No intro?? Hey Austin this is guys??

  • Reply ScarfFox and Friends February 7, 2020 at 9:51 pm

    9:17 editor mistake. They showed the Famicom (NES) with the Disk System. He was talking about the Super Famicon (SNES) with the Satelliview.

  • Reply Mohammad Hadi February 7, 2020 at 9:51 pm

    Wikipedia says Austin was right
    Intellivision came out in the US in 1979

  • Reply Kyle buchanan February 7, 2020 at 9:58 pm

    Do a challenge where Austin builds his own smartphone from scratch in 30 minutes.

  • Reply Bobspineable February 7, 2020 at 10:04 pm

    Damn, This Is just keeps changing

  • Reply Kemal Erhat February 7, 2020 at 10:09 pm

    The Intelevision add-on reminded me of a hand-me-down Atari 400 that I received from an uncle in the early 90s, along with a small suitcase full of magazines full of lotalty-free game code that you would input onto a re-writeable rom cartridge which could than be played until you decided to try out another game, and the coding started all over again. That was my intro to among others Pong and Missile Command, one of the best games ever.

  • Reply At0mic Boom February 7, 2020 at 10:09 pm

    This channel has gotten so much better

  • Reply Mojtba February 7, 2020 at 10:09 pm

    “Terrible, just like how you built your career”

  • Reply Big Boss February 7, 2020 at 10:13 pm

    Cool video, great concept and host, had fun but …
    Very annoying click baity thumbnail and title , almost didn't watch it.

  • Reply Nonth Suriyan February 7, 2020 at 10:26 pm

    I think ±2 years should be fair for both Austin and our entertainment

  • Reply Mweetwa Shawn February 7, 2020 at 10:27 pm

    There should be a THIS IS podcast on spofity and itunes
    Coz I enjoy listening to genius tech

  • Reply kristal kerrick February 7, 2020 at 10:29 pm

    was that austin evans

  • Reply Travis Madsen February 7, 2020 at 10:36 pm

    I like this format and style of video!! Well done boys!!! Keep up the great content! 🤘🏽🤘🏽

  • Reply aidanjt February 7, 2020 at 10:38 pm

    UNIX developers were sharing text games over ARPAnet in the 1970's.

  • Reply Steven Ramchand February 7, 2020 at 10:51 pm

    heyy austin and why this vid got so little views comments and likes rn

  • Reply Lane Scroggin February 7, 2020 at 10:59 pm

    Intwllevision released in 79

  • Reply Shaggs Katz February 7, 2020 at 11:06 pm

    This Is
    Ford Model T had a compass, so the first answe should be the 1900's

  • Reply Stephen Whittenberger February 7, 2020 at 11:15 pm

    It is weird that I got all 3 correct?

  • Reply Nathan Garay February 7, 2020 at 11:16 pm

    Please do this is the evolution of drums in the original This Is format

  • Reply Filip Nicola February 7, 2020 at 11:33 pm

    Matt, you should do a questionnaire on The impacts of technology on culture. You'll think of something related to this, um sure.

  • Reply TheDarxide23 February 7, 2020 at 11:37 pm

    I could have sworn the Atari GameLine came out first. Learned something new.

  • Reply Matzeu February 8, 2020 at 12:01 am

    Finally another video about the history of something that goes beyond the last few years 😅 This Is the content I thought this channel was all about, and what I like 👍

  • Reply high-end hicks February 8, 2020 at 12:07 am

    Matt you had one job to make mystery tech better but nope 😂

  • Reply Touch of Gray February 8, 2020 at 12:10 am

    The decade that the 1st "disc" player was available in cars. 1950's Chrysler in car record player

  • Reply FalloutFuture February 8, 2020 at 12:11 am

    Rollercoasters can be truly hell if you looking at who invented the wooden then the one where your seat is 360 or without feet. But for an even harder challenge the first carnival ride in the world will be hard as shit and last the easiest one Who designed the first computer.

  • Reply Tom Brown February 8, 2020 at 12:19 am

    This is a cool series. Definitely keep it up!!

  • Reply Peri February 8, 2020 at 12:26 am

    Matt's villain laughing 10:16

  • Reply BadKarma 714 February 8, 2020 at 12:27 am

    The intelvision came out on 1979 But The
    Intellivision PlayCable was introduced in 1980, and like SEGA Channel fourteen years later, allowed cable companies to provide games via cable wires to an adapter. PlayCable was a joint venture between Mattel and General Instrument, and development began even before the Intellivision had a wide release.

  • Reply Lucas Lac124 February 8, 2020 at 12:33 am

    You guys have no respect for the ground breakers of the past. Come, on, this stuff was revolutionary for its time.

  • Reply Erik O February 8, 2020 at 12:40 am

    1930 Iter Avto
    Designed and created in the 1930s, it’s more like a “map guidance tool”
    since it didn’t really give voice prompts and directions and, of course,
    it didn’t use satellites.

    The device came with a set of paper maps. These were wrapped from one roll
    to another across a display and a cable connected to the speedometer controlled
    the scroll rate. The speed with which the display moved was proportional to
    the speed of the car so it always showed the correct point. The big problem
    was that the moment you drifted from your route, you would have to load a
    new map and find the exact spot of your current location.

  • Reply DoctorX17 February 8, 2020 at 12:45 am

    I like this

    But I shall inform you that I downloaded a copy of Pong in 1963

  • Reply Erik O February 8, 2020 at 12:50 am

    Intellivision
    Manufacturer Mattel Electronics (1979–1984)
    INTV Corporation (1984–1990)
    Product family Intellivision
    Type Home video game console
    Generation Second generation
    Release date
    US: December 3, 1979 (test market)
    NA: 1980[1][2][3]
    UK: 1981[5]
    ZA: 1982
    DE: 1982
    FRA: 1982[6]
    JP: 1982[7]
    BR: 1983[8]

    Lifespan 1979—1990
    Introductory price US$299
    CA$399
    GB£199
    DM499
    ₣2000
    ¥49,800
    Discontinued 1990[
    Units sold over 3 million (1980-83)
    Media ROM cartridge
    CPU GI CP1610
    Memory 1K RAM, 6K ROM
    Sound GI AY-3-8914
    Controller input 16 direction pad, 15 button
    Online services PlayCable

  • Reply Colby Preston February 8, 2020 at 12:52 am

    I'm just so digging this side channel, guys. Please keep it up. Love it

  • Reply Deon Spates February 8, 2020 at 12:59 am

    KEN IS GONNA BE RICH AF!!

  • Reply Tim Lempicki February 8, 2020 at 1:04 am

    I really don't get the 1930's thing. I guess it doesn't care what direction you are going in or something. So if you need to turn right it keeps scrolling down but its as if the whole map is turning?

    I need a demonstration. My brain hurts.

  • Reply TheHanjoe300 February 8, 2020 at 1:14 am

    1. I got it right but I thought it was a compass.

    2. I got it wrong

    3. I got that right, Thanks AVGN or some other YouTube video I watched. But actually I was thinking about Sega Genesis

  • Reply jeramie maddox February 8, 2020 at 1:16 am

    I loved this! Great great video

  • Reply C C February 8, 2020 at 1:29 am

    Next time make it strip trivia.

  • Reply Blake Marshall February 8, 2020 at 1:46 am

    Yes! Mysterytech

  • Reply Sudharshan Anbarasu February 8, 2020 at 1:58 am

    The set and type is cool…

  • Reply Isaac Yap February 8, 2020 at 2:04 am

    Do this every week, that's how you increase mystery tech budget.

  • Reply Joa Cortez February 8, 2020 at 2:13 am

    make a podcast pleaaaase

  • Reply Random Productions February 8, 2020 at 2:21 am

    Austin NEEDS to guess when was the FIRST EVER video game ever made in the history

  • Reply Jonathan Orosco February 8, 2020 at 2:53 am

    Stick to the decade it won't be fun if it's not possible for Austin to win. If that's what your going for just get a sponsor for the extra $1500 for mystery tech don't make the video.

  • Reply Antonio Jackson February 8, 2020 at 3:01 am

    First

  • Reply Thomas Solomon February 8, 2020 at 3:07 am

    You know, an 11 minute video sounds like a lot for 3 questions.

  • Reply Jeel Harsola February 8, 2020 at 3:45 am

    Hey , I don't like this podcast like versions of videos 😓

  • Reply sopcannon February 8, 2020 at 4:08 am

    hot wing challenge

  • Reply Watts February 8, 2020 at 4:34 am

    do years of earliest versions of modern tech, like printers, cameras, wireless communication, electricity, etc.
    lots of surprisingly old tech out there

  • Reply Roy McLellan February 8, 2020 at 4:43 am

    It is bugging the hell out of me that I can't identify the car used in this video at 5:05. I'm a car guy, and I know that shifter knob. Can someone tell me what that is?

  • Reply captainrobots February 8, 2020 at 5:40 am

    Not for Austin

    But you should have a question

    what is the oldest company still around today and what decade did it come out??

  • Reply Richard Whitrod February 8, 2020 at 6:04 am

    Did you make a PlayStation 2 reference

  • Reply Shawn Mosby February 8, 2020 at 6:30 am

    The Intellivision question was a trick question

    Because they tested the marked in Fresno California in 1979 with a total of four games on it.

    It hit store nationwide in 1980 so Austin got it somewhat right.

  • Reply The great sportsmen February 8, 2020 at 6:42 am

    I wanted to click away as soon as i saw the thumbnail
    Shame on you

  • Reply BusyClubTG&C February 8, 2020 at 6:47 am

    Food challenge. From ea wing spice level to see how many of each type of wings Austin and Ken can eat in a min all while putting together a very difficult server and software config it like Linus did and at the end they're will be a very hard food question with a 1000 dollers higher than the highest mystery budget video so far if Austin gets it wrong..if Ken gets it wrong Austin gets to decide the next mystery tech budget or challenge Matt and ken must do whoever has the punishment can't persuade the one with the reward about their choice.
    Good luck…and I hope u guys have more than one bathroom for this challenge and Austin has a good credit history to pay back this massive mystery tech budget loan the banks hopefully don't frown on 😂

  • Reply Nirvan Vidyasagar February 8, 2020 at 6:49 am

    1:50 what a great grandma with a map in the back seat navigation

  • Reply Husky Mountain Productions February 8, 2020 at 7:26 am

    You should do a question series on horror video games lol and one of those questions has to be a silent hill question 😂

  • Reply KD Puvvadi February 8, 2020 at 7:41 am

    austin more light

  • Reply RTX 3080Ti February 8, 2020 at 8:12 am

    PC is the best for gaming

  • Reply no name February 8, 2020 at 8:14 am

    We need a This Is podcast

  • Reply Nayen Ramla February 8, 2020 at 8:56 am

    At 5.30 mins Austin's finger hits he's own glasses. And I don't know if any1 else notices. But yeah I did. And it was super funny.

  • Reply Abhishek Sawant February 8, 2020 at 9:24 am

    Why is this podcast on this is

  • Reply Brandon Wilcox February 8, 2020 at 9:45 am

    Wouldn’t a compass be considered in car navigation? Cause some cars had compasses in them earlier than that.

  • Reply Joshua Dela Cruz February 8, 2020 at 10:00 am

    Austin I have been watching your video and try all the smart phone but I have not seen you try the OPPO smartphone so I wanted to watch to inspecting the phone in the future

  • Reply Александр Степакин February 8, 2020 at 11:24 am

    This show is cool and even conected with Mystery Tech! So cool!

  • Reply Chinu Nikhal February 8, 2020 at 11:47 am

    Let Austin do the mystery tech and surprise Ken plsssssss

  • Reply jimmy öström February 8, 2020 at 11:57 am

    "You know what's great" YOU GUYS!! And technology also. 🤣🤣

  • Reply Monty Python the Flying Circus February 8, 2020 at 2:18 pm

    Matt Here one – who and in what decade was the prepackaged sandwich invented? And yes it’s not what you think

  • Reply Clivey February 8, 2020 at 3:39 pm

    You could download games from Bulletin boards in the late 1979, so that answer was actually wrong! 🙂

  • Reply SOME TECH CHANNEL February 8, 2020 at 4:32 pm

    Spotify is from 2006

  • Reply CodeOne February 8, 2020 at 4:48 pm

    Guys, new format is too good!
    Keep up!

  • Reply Cameron Varley February 8, 2020 at 6:38 pm

    I thought that the first downloadable games were provided by the PLATO networks system in the 1970's

  • Reply G.O.A.T CR7 February 8, 2020 at 6:50 pm

    🈂️🈶🈯🈷️ Bro

  • Reply Mylo Fryett February 8, 2020 at 7:02 pm

    No gps was intevemted in the 60s

  • Reply Moecr February 8, 2020 at 7:10 pm

    The last question, go and watch Halt & Catch Fire, season 2. 😊

  • Reply Daniel Parris February 8, 2020 at 7:11 pm

    This is dope they need to turn this into a series lol

  • Reply Bytemosery February 8, 2020 at 7:49 pm

    3:28 Iter Auto* Auto means car in Italian

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