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Watch the Google Team Carve Giant Pumpkins

Watch the Google Team Carve Giant Pumpkins


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Another reason why Google is awesome

Yes, Halloween is over, but Google's labor-intensive Halloween logo has been trending due to this stop-motion video. Watch below to see how cool working at Google would be.

The Daily Byte is a regular column dedicated to covering interesting food news and trends across the country. Click here for previous columns.


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


The Great Pumpkin: Backyard Botanists Shoot for 1-Ton Mark

WARWICK, R.I. -- After six months of tender ministrations to the hulking orange blob in his backyard garden, Richard Wallace arrived at the moment of truth earlier this month.

It was time to harvest his giant pumpkin and take it to the official weigh-off, where growers each year compete for bragging rights to the hugest pumpkin in the land. As the harness straps strained to lift his pumpkin off the ground, the weight-gauge on the winch rose past 1,100 pounds. Then, there was a dull crack and the bottom gave way. Out glugged a sickening sludge of fermenting pumpkin guts, filling the air with the stench of rotten fruit.

The rest of the pumpkin harvesters gagged, but Mr. Wallace shrugged off the demise of his gargantuan garden specimen with a wry smile. "If you can't handle defeat, this isn't the hobby for you," the 64-year-old retired manager said.

Producing the biggest and best fruit and vegetables has long been a staple of county fairs, but in recent years growing giant pumpkins has evolved into a fiercely competitive garden sport. Fanatical growers carve out half of the calendar year to devote to their pumpkin patches, working to bend the rules of Mother Nature by nurturing their monsters with thousands of gallons of water, stinky soups of manure and seaweed, and complex pruning techniques.

Vacations are postponed and marriages strained as growers spend up to 30 hours a week tending their pumpkins during the summer's peak growing time, when giants have been known to gain 40 pounds a day. "He spent so many nights out there," says Shelley Palmer of her pumpkin-obsessed husband, Scott. "Sometimes I think he was out there sitting in a chair just talking to it."


Watch the video: Carving Each Others Faces On To Pumpkins


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