This is the part they didn’t show you in The Final Problem.

That rope was for Sherlock to climb down into the well to John. John had been struggling to keep his head clear of the water for a good while, and he was getting exhausted; hypothermia starting to set in. It was going to be another 10 minutes or so before the police arrived to unchain John and get all of them out of there, but that could seem an endless and fatal time for a fatigued man barely able to get a gasp of air. 

Sherlock was quite a bit taller than John, so he took it upon himself to clamber down into the well and take on John’s weight so his friend could rest. How overwhelmed with relief he must be to be able to finally save his best friend from that cursed well. At this moment, it’s just the two of them, nothing else and no one else mattered.

(Discontinuity Error: I forgot to add the skull and some bones; I might add them later but who knows)

Travel fluently.  

Overcoming the language barrier can be the most challenging part of travel. But now, you may never get lost in translation again with Translate One2One from Lingmo. The Watson-powered earpiece can translate 9 different languages in near real-time. Using natural language processing, it also understands syntax and cultural context such as slang—meaning you can ask for a place to chill, without being offered an overcoat. 

RDJ, Cumberbatch and Freeman

All I want in Infinity War (besides Stucky) is a scene with Benedict Cumberbatch, RDJ and Martin Freeman, where Doctor Strange and Tony Stark say something obvious and Freeman’s Everett Ross says: “No shit, Sherlock.” and both Strange and Stark go: “Shut up, Watson.”
That’s all I want. Thank you.


Hidden Portraits: Charles Darwin

Charles Darwin was an English naturalist and biologist, best known for developing the theory of evolution by natural selection. 

He’s featured in the Art with Watson series, Hidden Portraits. 15 artists teamed up with Watson to discover and illuminate the unknown essence of seven of history’s greatest thinkers using data. 

What Watson thinks:
By analyzing Darwin’s journals, sketches and manuscripts, Watson found that the concepts outlined in his books on evolution bear a strong resemblance to the concepts behind many puzzles and board games.

About the artwork:
The insight Watson uncovered led the artists to examine the idea of evolution as a game itself—one that, when played to the end, allows participants to discover something new. The artists were further inspired by the notion of exploration, and the unique natural beauty of the Galapagos Islands.

Explore Darwin’s Hidden Portrait→