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More from Universe Japan

Pikachu smartphone printer is ready to print out your New Pokémon Snap snapshots Next week Nintendo is releasing New Pokémon Snap, the highly anticipated follow-up to 1999 Pokémon photo safari game Pokémon Snap (which maybe we should now call “Old Pokémon Snap?”). And should you want an easy way to turn your virtual photography into real-world photos, Fuji Film is here to help with a special Switch-compatible app and printer to make that happen. Fuji Film’s new free-to-download instax mini Link for Nintendo Switch app lets you transfer data between your Switch screenshot gallery and smartphone, then print out compact Polaroid-style photos with the instax mini Link printer. The entire process is wireless, and starts by pulling up the QR code for the screenshot on your Switch screen and scanning it with your phone via the app, as shown in the preview video. The app becomes available for download, and the limited-edition Pikachu case/instax mini Link set goes on sale, April 30, the same day as New Pokémon Snap releases. https://youtu.be/Xd20yQm6B7g
101 views · Apr 23rd

Get a Little Cleaning Help With The New Godzilla Dust Mop Cover This cover, which is sold by novelty anime and gaming goods maker Premium Bandai, is based not on the Godzilla that appears in the new Hollywood-made Godzilla film, but rather on the second form Godzilla takes in Japan’s most recent iteration of the Godzilla universe: Shin Godzilla. To use it, simply insert the handle of your dust mop through the hole in his torso, slide him down to the bottom of the handle, secure him to the head of the mop with the buttons on its stomach, and have a whale (or a monster?) of a time recreating scenes from the movie in your living room! His realistic printed design boasts “like-real eyes” and “skin”, but don’t worry, he’s not a real Godzilla. He’s only here to slither around your house, probably scare your pets, and help clean the floor. You also needn’t worry about Godzilla himself actually picking up any dust; his smooth, glossy, polyester skin is specifically designed to repel dust. Of course, you can choose to not put Godzilla to work at all, and simply keep him as a lovable plush doll and lap pet, or as a home decoration item. He measures 500 by 130 by 185 millimeters (19.7 by 5.1 by 7.3 inches), so he’s a sizeable–and impactful–piece to put on display. This Shin Godzilla “Second-form Godzilla” dust mop cover can be preordered from P-Bandai’s online shop https://p-bandai.jp/contents/global/ for 5,280 yen (US$49), and is expected to ship in September. Supply is limited, so once all of the stock has been claimed, it’ll be gone forever. Don’t miss out on the chance to have Godzilla help you with your housework!

89 views · Apr 23rd

Fujiyama Shrine Mt. Fuji, Springtime Beauty Famous for Fuji, and with good reason. When you hear the name “Fujiyama Shrine,” your first thought might be that it’s a shrine located on the slopes of Mt. Fuji. Yama, after all, means “mountain” in Japanese. But in Japanese, Japan’s tallest mountain is actually called “Fujisan,” and Fujiyama Shrine is all the way on the opposite side of the country, in the town of Sasebo, Nagasaki Prefecture. But while Fujiyama Shrine isn’t anywhere near as famous as Fujisan, it’s still absolutely worth a visit, as these photos from Japanese Twitter user @ramumi8 show. That’s because the “fuji” portion of Fujiyama Shrine is the Japanese word for wisteria. Sure enough, the shrine is at its most beautiful at this time of year, when the flowering vines unfurl their cascading violet blossoms. The plant itself is estimated to be around 800 years old. As with many Japanese gardens where the wisteria are the stars of the show, Fujiyama Shrine has an overhead trellis for the plant to climb along, creating a virtual sky of flowers, and when petals fall they add a mirroring layer of color below. Wisteria have been beloved for centuries, frequently appearing as a motif in classical Japanese painting and kimono fabric design. The flowers have been getting an extra boost in popularity these days for the mystical properties they carry in the Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba anime/manga franchise… Fujiyama Shrine asks visitors for a donation of 100 yen (US$0.95) to help cover the costs of caring for its wisteria, but honestly, that seems like a bargain to see a sight this beautiful. Shrine information Fujiyama Shrine / 藤山神社 Address: Nagasaki-ken, Sasebo-shi, Kofunecho 120 長崎県佐世保市小舟町120

195 views · Apr 23rd

More from Universe Japan

Pikachu smartphone printer is ready to print out your New Pokémon Snap snapshots Next week Nintendo is releasing New Pokémon Snap, the highly anticipated follow-up to 1999 Pokémon photo safari game Pokémon Snap (which maybe we should now call “Old Pokémon Snap?”). And should you want an easy way to turn your virtual photography into real-world photos, Fuji Film is here to help with a special Switch-compatible app and printer to make that happen. Fuji Film’s new free-to-download instax mini Link for Nintendo Switch app lets you transfer data between your Switch screenshot gallery and smartphone, then print out compact Polaroid-style photos with the instax mini Link printer. The entire process is wireless, and starts by pulling up the QR code for the screenshot on your Switch screen and scanning it with your phone via the app, as shown in the preview video. The app becomes available for download, and the limited-edition Pikachu case/instax mini Link set goes on sale, April 30, the same day as New Pokémon Snap releases. https://youtu.be/Xd20yQm6B7g
101 views · Apr 23rd

Get a Little Cleaning Help With The New Godzilla Dust Mop Cover This cover, which is sold by novelty anime and gaming goods maker Premium Bandai, is based not on the Godzilla that appears in the new Hollywood-made Godzilla film, but rather on the second form Godzilla takes in Japan’s most recent iteration of the Godzilla universe: Shin Godzilla. To use it, simply insert the handle of your dust mop through the hole in his torso, slide him down to the bottom of the handle, secure him to the head of the mop with the buttons on its stomach, and have a whale (or a monster?) of a time recreating scenes from the movie in your living room! His realistic printed design boasts “like-real eyes” and “skin”, but don’t worry, he’s not a real Godzilla. He’s only here to slither around your house, probably scare your pets, and help clean the floor. You also needn’t worry about Godzilla himself actually picking up any dust; his smooth, glossy, polyester skin is specifically designed to repel dust. Of course, you can choose to not put Godzilla to work at all, and simply keep him as a lovable plush doll and lap pet, or as a home decoration item. He measures 500 by 130 by 185 millimeters (19.7 by 5.1 by 7.3 inches), so he’s a sizeable–and impactful–piece to put on display. This Shin Godzilla “Second-form Godzilla” dust mop cover can be preordered from P-Bandai’s online shop https://p-bandai.jp/contents/global/ for 5,280 yen (US$49), and is expected to ship in September. Supply is limited, so once all of the stock has been claimed, it’ll be gone forever. Don’t miss out on the chance to have Godzilla help you with your housework!

89 views · Apr 23rd

Fujiyama Shrine Mt. Fuji, Springtime Beauty Famous for Fuji, and with good reason. When you hear the name “Fujiyama Shrine,” your first thought might be that it’s a shrine located on the slopes of Mt. Fuji. Yama, after all, means “mountain” in Japanese. But in Japanese, Japan’s tallest mountain is actually called “Fujisan,” and Fujiyama Shrine is all the way on the opposite side of the country, in the town of Sasebo, Nagasaki Prefecture. But while Fujiyama Shrine isn’t anywhere near as famous as Fujisan, it’s still absolutely worth a visit, as these photos from Japanese Twitter user @ramumi8 show. That’s because the “fuji” portion of Fujiyama Shrine is the Japanese word for wisteria. Sure enough, the shrine is at its most beautiful at this time of year, when the flowering vines unfurl their cascading violet blossoms. The plant itself is estimated to be around 800 years old. As with many Japanese gardens where the wisteria are the stars of the show, Fujiyama Shrine has an overhead trellis for the plant to climb along, creating a virtual sky of flowers, and when petals fall they add a mirroring layer of color below. Wisteria have been beloved for centuries, frequently appearing as a motif in classical Japanese painting and kimono fabric design. The flowers have been getting an extra boost in popularity these days for the mystical properties they carry in the Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba anime/manga franchise… Fujiyama Shrine asks visitors for a donation of 100 yen (US$0.95) to help cover the costs of caring for its wisteria, but honestly, that seems like a bargain to see a sight this beautiful. Shrine information Fujiyama Shrine / 藤山神社 Address: Nagasaki-ken, Sasebo-shi, Kofunecho 120 長崎県佐世保市小舟町120

195 views · Apr 23rd