While, in most cases, we might be aware of the multiple users of the account, people sometimes employ tricks to disguise their true profiles. Now, a hack used by a woman is winning the internet, and even Netflix is impressed! The tweet garnered a lot of attention online, getting over 1. And as the tweet went viral, many shared similar experiences, while few tried the same hack and furnished proofs online.
Zig Zag Girl
Sawing a woman in half - Wikipedia
Watch the video. Title: The Disappearing Girl Trick Her comedic journey changes her life forever, and will make you think twice the next time you see a magician pull a cute bunny out of a hat. Written by David Jackson Willis. Looking for something to watch?
Sawing a woman in half
Sawing a woman in half is a generic name for a number of stage magic tricks in which a person traditionally a female assistant is apparently sawn or divided into two or more pieces. There remains a debate about the origin of sawing illusions, with some sources saying a magician named Torrini may have performed the first version in front of Pope Pius VII in In his Memoirs , written in , Robert-Houdin described a sawing illusion performed by a magician named Torrini. Modern magic inventor and historian Jim Steinmeyer has concluded that there was probably no real Torrini and the story was merely a way for Robert-Houdin to play with ideas. It is generally accepted that the first public performance of a sawing illusion was achieved by British magician P.
The Zig-Zag Girl illusion is a stage illusion akin to the more famous sawing a woman in half illusion. In the Zig-Zag illusion, a magician divides an assistant into thirds, only to have them emerge from the illusion at the end of the performance completely unharmed. Since its invention in by magician Robert Harbin ,  it has been hailed as one of the greatest illusions ever invented due to both the apparent impossibility of the trick and the fact that, unlike many illusions, it can be performed while surrounded by spectators and withstand the scrutiny of audience members. Harbin was frustrated by his illusions being pirated by other magicians, and this inspired him to publish the method in his book The Magic of Robert Harbin The book was limited to copies,  and owners of the book were granted permission to build or have built the Zig Zag Girl or indeed any other of the items in the book.