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Seesaw Fail

[+] You're doing it wrong ...

[–] You're doing it wrong ...

Tags: Seesaw, Flip, Fail, Video

Seesaw Fail

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Compatible with iPhone, iPad, iPod, and Android devices.

Views Views: 15,313
Rating Rating: 8.60 Like Dislike
Date Date: Nov 17, 2009

Comment Comments (48)

Comment just do it.. | Mar 13, 2010

+12 Like Dislike | Reply

RaTataRatata OWNED COMPLETLIY!

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Comment BuffaloBuffalo | Nov 18, 2009

+9 Like Dislike | Reply

"Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo." is a grammatically correct sentence used as an example of how homonyms and homophones can be used to create complicated constructs. It has been discussed in literature since 1972 when the sentence was used by William J. Rapaport, an associate professor at the University at Buffalo. It was posted to Linguist List by Rapaport in 1992. It was also featured in Steven Pinker's 1994 book The Language Instinct.

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Comment iir1031 | Mar 2, 2010

+7 Like Dislike | Reply

i knw that sh*t had to hurt!!!!!!!!

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Comment Wenital Garts | Nov 17, 2009

+6 Like Dislike | Reply

In soviet Russia, seesaw rides you!

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Comment wtf | Oct 6, 2012

+3 Like Dislike | Reply

fuking russians

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Comment CraZeE | May 23, 2012

+3 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted by Wenital Garts | Nov 17, 2009

In soviet Russia, seesaw rides you!

It sounded polish or whatever. f*ck you

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Comment Jan 5, 2012

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Originally posted by BuffaloBuffalo | Nov 18, 2009

"Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo." is a grammatically correct sentence used as an example of how homonyms and homophones can be used to create complicated constructs. It has been discussed in literature since 1972 when the sentence was used by William J. Rapaport, an associate professor at the University at Buffalo. It was posted to Linguist List by Rapaport in 1992. It was also featured in Steven Pinker's 1994 book The Language Instinct.

what?

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Comment DUK | Dec 30, 2011

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Originally posted by Wenital Garts | Nov 17, 2009

In soviet Russia, seesaw rides you!

THE ONE THOWES FOOD FALLS

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Comment Dec 5, 2011

+3 Like Dislike | Reply

Once upon a time in Russia...

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Comment Masterking | Jun 3, 2011

+4 Like Dislike | Reply

Nice one getting owned by a seasaw

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Comment TC | May 1, 2011

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Originally posted by iir1031 | Mar 2, 2010

i knw that sh*t had to hurt!!!!!!!!

No sh*t...

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Comment Apr 24, 2011

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Originally posted by BuffaloBuffalo | Nov 18, 2009

"Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo." is a grammatically correct sentence used as an example of how homonyms and homophones can be used to create complicated constructs. It has been discussed in literature since 1972 when the sentence was used by William J. Rapaport, an associate professor at the University at Buffalo. It was posted to Linguist List by Rapaport in 1992. It was also featured in Steven Pinker's 1994 book The Language Instinct.

i think that was supposed to go on ur book report ...... was it???? cus that has nothing to do with the video

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Comment ... | Apr 18, 2011

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Originally posted by BuffaloBuffalo | Nov 18, 2009

"Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo." is a grammatically correct sentence used as an example of how homonyms and homophones can be used to create complicated constructs. It has been discussed in literature since 1972 when the sentence was used by William J. Rapaport, an associate professor at the University at Buffalo. It was posted to Linguist List by Rapaport in 1992. It was also featured in Steven Pinker's 1994 book The Language Instinct.

wtf its just a video leave a normal comment.

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Comment idk | Apr 16, 2011

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Originally posted by BuffaloBuffalo | Nov 18, 2009

"Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo." is a grammatically correct sentence used as an example of how homonyms and homophones can be used to create complicated constructs. It has been discussed in literature since 1972 when the sentence was used by William J. Rapaport, an associate professor at the University at Buffalo. It was posted to Linguist List by Rapaport in 1992. It was also featured in Steven Pinker's 1994 book The Language Instinct.

i dont get it

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