beaushaw t1_jcfg51t wrote

A local dude bought a brand new Ford Bronco in 1966 and put a plow on it. He kept it in his hanger at the airport and only used to to push snow away from the doors of his hanger.

It is still in their hanger.

It has never seen salt, it has rarely gotten wet, it has something like 2500 miles on it, it was started up and moved around the hanger often enough that everything hasn't dried out and rotted and looks exactly like it did when it came off the dealer's lot in 1966.


beaushaw t1_j9qkxhl wrote

Google has an app called Photoscan. It takes several pictures of a photo then stitches them together removing glare and compensates for the phone being at an angle.

It does a really good job of digitizing old photos. Take a few pictures of it with this app before you try anything.

It is available on Android and ios.


beaushaw t1_iui4m3o wrote

> Since movie reels weren't exactly mass-produced endlessly, there is scarcity. Therefore, this product has value.

Toy Story is 81 minutes or 4,860 seconds long. Each second of movie is 24 frames so each print of Toy Story has 116,640 frames. This piece is 5 frames, so each print can make 23,328 if these.

I might be able to find out how many prints of Toy Story were made, but I can't be bothered, I am guessing around 7,000.

A rough estimate, this is a one of 163,296,000. Not that rare.