Best of Vine – Arnold Schwarzenegger Driving by Will Sasso (Pt. 1 – 10)

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Featured today;

Will Sasso http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0766005/

From IMDB;
Born in Ladner, British Columbia (outside Vancouver), Will Sasso grew up respecting comedy of all styles, thanks in part to an unhealthy relationship with the family television that began when Will was around two or three. With his mind consequently bent, Sasso decided at an early age to become an actor. At the age of fifteen, he landed his first agent and quickly began booking roles in television and film. Before moving from Vancouver to Los Angeles, Sasso starred for five seasons as the quirky teen, “Derek Wakaluk” on the award-winning Canadian dramatic series “Madison” (1993) allowing him to hone his acting and improvisational skills as well as providing him with enough money to buy a television of his own.

Will starred for five seasons on FOX’s hit sketch comedy series “MADtv” (1995) giving TV viewers a reason to stay up late with characters like the accident-prone handyman “Paul Timberman” and offbeat impressions of Bill Clinton, Kenny Rogers, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Steven Seagal and Randy Newman. After a successful tenure with the show beginning in 1997, Sasso decided to leave the late-night staple in 2002, eager to explore the next stage of his career.

Moviegoers know Sasso from his roles in more than twenty-five feature films including Best in Show (2000), directed by Christopher Guest, Drop Dead Gorgeous (1999),Beverly Hills Ninja (1997) starring the late Chris Farley, and The Hot Chick (2002) starring Rob Schneider and produced by Adam Sandler, with whom Sasso previously worked on Happy Gilmore (1996).

More recently, Sasso can be seen every week as “Carl Monari” on the ABC sitcom “Less Than Perfect” (2002).

In his spare time, Sasso enjoys the outdoors and the indoors.

From Wikipedia;

Vine is a mobile app that enables its users to create and post video clips. Video clips created with Vine have a maximum length of 6 seconds[1] and can be shared or embedded on social networking services such as Twitter—which acquired the app in October 2012—and Facebook.[2][3] Though Vine was initially available only for iOS devices, Twitter is working on bringing the app to other platforms. Vine for Android was released on June 3, 2013 for devices with Android version 4.0 or higher.[4][5]

Vine app’s signup option page. Users are given the options of signing up through Twitter or by email.
Vine was founded by Dom Hofmann and Rus Yusupov in June 2012; Colin Kroll joined Vine as CTO a month later.[citation needed] The company was acquired by Twitter in October 2012.[4]

Vine debuted on January 24, 2013[6] as a free iOS app on the iPhone and iPod Touch. Since June 2, 2013, Vine is available for Android devices as a free app, similar to the iPhone version.[7]

In a couple of months, Vine became the most used video-sharing application in the market, even with low adoption of the app.[8] On April 9, 2013, Vine became the number one most downloaded free app within the iOS App Store.[9]

Details[edit]

The Vine app allows users to create a short video clip up to six seconds long[10] while recording through Vine’s in app camera. The camera only records while the screen is being pressed.

Reception and use[edit]

The BBC has deemed aggregates of Vine “mesmerising”, and notes not only that advertising agencies have been quick to seize on Vine’s potential, but that stop motion animation is alive and well.[11]

The app has been used for journalism: on February 1, 2013, a Turkish journalist used it to document the aftermath of a suicide bombing outside the U.S. embassy in Turkey, for which he found that 6 seconds of video covered all the important details.[12]

The app has been used by Columbia Records to promote Big Time Rush’s new album “24/seven” by showing the track names of the album.[13]

Less than a week after its debut, pornographic video clips started appearing on the service. Pornography is not forbidden by Twitter’s guidelines.[14] One sexually explicit clip was featured as an “Editor’s Pick” in the Vine app, which Twitter blamed on “human error”.[15] Because pornographic content violates Apple’s terms of service,[16] on February 5, 2013 Twitter raised the minimum age limit to download the Vine app from 12 to 17 following a request by Apple.[17]