Wow, just watched this after skimming their wikipedia article. The line between American cartoons and Japanese anime sure is getting blurrier. That show seems to me a cross between the uniquely whacky adult anime Detroit Metal City, and the distinctive --although more widespread- childish american shows with the nonsensical setting of Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends. As for Ubuntu, my experience with it goes long back but doesn't run deep. They sent me two free copies (one for you one for a friend) of each of their editions, there was Kubuntu and Edubuntu and Xubuntu and I don't know what else. It was fun receiving a batch of original OS discs from across the Atlantic for free, and in a quantity to give around. It always saved the day when a computer broke down and you still had to access its files, or wanted to try something fresh (since you can fully boot from the cd and use the full functionality). I remember a friend wanted it once to be able to hack the neighbours network for free internet, he said it was nearly impossible in the windows environment. Back then Ubuntu felt like a computer OS with a task bar and hierarchical menus, looked sleek and felt powerful, and light at 700Mb. the new one keeps updating almost every month and makes your PC feel like an Android device, what with the widget style menus they made now, although thankfully after a lot of feedback from like-minded users, you can now switch the older layout by logging off then instead of clicking the log on button you select something from a list (forgot what it was), and you got the old school Ubuntu. A main issue I found no solution for now that my laptop has dual boot, is that the startup menu shows Ubuntu at the top of the menu, and unless I go down to Win7 it will automatically boot in Ubuntu. I searched a lot for a solution but couldn't find any easy ones, all included doing dos-style hacks and I'm not comfortable going there unless absolutely necessary. Another reason I'd never fully migrate to Ubuntu on my laptop is because Ubuntu has zero power management, the processor is running full power all the time, battery over in less that what Windows uses for the "high performance setting". again people asked for a solution but none exists yet, as far as I know. But Steam now runs on Ubuntu, that may change a lot of things.