- Jake Paul can’t escape Logan Paul’s shadow—even if that loyalty has hurt his career 8 Years Ago
- Kobe Bryant’s Oscar-winning ‘Dear Basketball’ is now available to stream for free Today 12:21 PM
- ‘Joker’ ad compares Todd Phillips to Gandhi Today 12:10 PM
- Mom learned about her special needs son’s abuse by seeing TikTok video Today 11:21 AM
- Influencer gets revenge on her male trolls with Instagram account Today 10:32 AM
- Conservatives are frothing over a Ukraine joke told on CNN Today 10:26 AM
- Dua Lipa isn’t canceled—but her fans are defending her in #DuaLipaIsOverParty like she is Today 9:21 AM
- These YouTube videos claim to show the Kobe Bryant helicopter crash (they don’t) Today 9:08 AM
- More than 40 colleges say they won’t use facial recognition on campus Today 8:32 AM
- LeBron’s Instagram tribute to Kobe is devastating Today 7:56 AM
- ‘Rise of Empires: Ottoman’ is ‘Game of Thrones’ for history buffs Today 7:00 AM
- People on Twitter ask whose ancestors would’ve passed immigrant ‘wealth test’ Monday 6:54 PM
- Kobe Bryant helicopter crash mocked in teen’s TikTok video Monday 6:38 PM
- Chiefs, Bears, Packers have Twitter accounts hacked Monday 3:48 PM
- Washington Post reporter suspended amid backlash over Kobe Bryant tweet Monday 3:08 PM
Watch Delta Heavy’s breakout music video
U.K. band Delta Heavy’s awesome new stop-motion video is taking over YouTube.
What happens when you combine stop-motion, nostalgia, dark humor, and dubstep?
A hit on YouTube, that’s what. Namely, small-time UK band Delta Heavy’s official video for “Get By,” which is already drawing comparison to OK Go.
The video hasn’t even been up 24 hours, but more than 300,000 people have already tuned in. The less-than-four-minute-long video, which whimsically explains how vinyl records and dubstep are made, almost seems like a casual nod to the YouTube tutorial genre.
“I cannot stop watching this shit,” YouTuber xSell0ut commented. “It’s so perfect”
Ian Robertson, the director, producer and animator for “Get By,” tweeted he was “overwhelmed” by the Internet’s response to his video. “Favourite Youtube comment: ‘Kinda like Wallace and Gromit but way skankier and bassed out!’” Robertson wrote.
Fruzsina Eördögh was the Daily Dot's first YouTube reporter. In addition to working as a producer for the now-defunct digital channel TouchVision TV, Eördögh has been published by Vice, the Christian Science Monitor, the Guardian, Variety, and Slate.