In Living Color
A product of the Halliburton corporation in 1990, In Living Color was meant to be the solution to all of America's electrical problems. In 1989 Dick Cheney discovered that the rare family of antimatter particles known as Wayans Brothers could be used as an almost unlimited source of energy, if their natural radioactivity could be harnessed. A series of experiments in the In Living Color project revealed that the output of Wayans Brothers increased exponentially in the presence of an easily obtained catalyst: Canadians.
Conventional wisdom indicates that the ILC reactor designs were first doodled on a napkin by some students at MIT who were up late one night working on their senior project. The napkin was thrown away, and salvaged by a janitor, who laminated the napkin and sold it to the highest bidder--Dick Cheney, who sent it to Halliburton to have the reactor built.
However, the credit for designing the ILC reactor may actually belong to Leonardo da Vinci, who designed a remarkably similar device almost 500 years earlier.
Construction, Components, and Workings
The In Living Color power plant was brought on line in 1990 with four Wayans Brothers (and one sister) as the primary power source, using a Canadian called James Carrey as the catalyst. It was functionally a powerful nuclear power plant, except as a byproduct of the antimatter, several hundred thousand tons of primordial pasta were also generated, which nearly solved the hunger problems in Africa and Asia.
The plant was singly responsible for producing 85% of all America's power needs until 1994 when interference from HPEIR and the Clinton administration interrupted the plant's housekeeping service, setting off a chain of events leading to a catastrophic meltdown that spread radioactive primordial pasta over half of the continental United States. Several hippies were upset, but several others gained superpowers.
In 1994 the ILC plant was formally declared defunct, and sealed under three hundred and fifty thousand tons of lead and concrete. Several of the workers were buried inside the structure by the order of Janet Reno, as the workers developed strange powers that Reno described as a potentially serious national security crisis.
In 1997 there was a renewal of interest in the ILC project, and Halliburton researchers discovered Leonardo da Vinci's drawings of a primitive In Living Color reactor, just a few pages before designs of a far superior energy source, the Wayans-Baldwin Reactor.