It’s amazing that Jacksonville even scored 14 points with the way Blake Bortles was playing.
@BillSimmons, joking about the unreliable QBs of the Jaguars and Titans. The Jaguars’ Blake Bortles, right, threw four interceptions and had one fumble in Sunday’s 30-14 loss to the Kansas City Chiefs. After one of Bortles’ picks, the QB completely whiffed in an attempt to tackle Chiefs defensive tackle Chris Jones before Jones trotted into the end zone. In another interception, Bortles’ pass bounced off his own lineman’s helmet. Meanwhile, Marcus Mariota threw for only 129 yards and one interception in the Titans’ 13-12 loss to the Bills.
According to early viewers “Bohemian Rhapsody” won’t exactly rock you ...
@mikeryan, tweeting his initial reaction to the Queen biopic. Some who went to early screenings said that while Rami Malek’s portrayal of the late Freddie Mercury was spot-on, the movie itself was lackluster.
Legitimately wondering if McGregor was hurt in Saturday’s UFC match since he thinks he won something.
@cauemoura, responding to a photo from UFC fighter Conor McGregor with the caption, “We lost the match but won the battle. The war goes on.” McGregor on Saturday lost his UFC 229 match against Khabib Nurmagomedov. Since McGregor lost the match, fans were confused as to what “battle” McGregor was referring to.
Who knew that Fortnite dance has ties to the 19th century (and pasta)?
@orrauluqicifer, commenting on a Food Insider video that shows how jook-sing noodles, a traditional Chinese dish, are made. A long bamboo pole is secured over the fresh dough, on which the chef then bounces on one leg, moving the stick along the dough. The 19th-century technique is the only way to get the noodles’ springy texture. Twitter noticed the move looks a lot like the dance “The Shoot,” popularized in the game Fortnite.
And finally, a cat 100% conducted this study on canine intelligence.
@mcbc, reacting to a report in The New York Times that suggests “dogs are no more exceptional than other animals.” The study, conducted by a self-described cat person, found that humans may have exaggerated the intelligence capabilities of canines. The study was not well received by dog lovers, with many saying a cat must have written it.