Hank: Katherine, why did you get me this? This? Was it for my birthday or...? Where, where did it come from?
Katherine: Oh my God, I cannot remember where I got that. I cannot remember where I got that.
H: I know you got it for me.
K: Yes. I know that as well. (Laughs) I can't remember where I got it.
H: So it's on two sheets. That's, this is gonna, this is a really complicated one. All you need is tweezers. Luckily I have a wife who sometimes pulls eyebrows out of her head.
K: Oh, I do have a tweezers, yes.
H: So I got tweezers. Give me the things like this. Here's all the instructions. No, here's all the instructions. That's... I don't know what that... This is, this seems to be (mumbles)... Where's the beginning? Where's step one, you guys? Step one. Step one? Step one.
The hardest part is often breaking the little bits out. This is made by a company called Metal Earth. It's a "From steel sheets to museum quality 3D models". I don't know what exactly makes them museum quality, you guys, but... I'm gonna put them in my museum though, that's what's important. They have these little triangular points of attachment that you just have to wiggle back and forth until they break. Ah yes, I got that one. And then once you get the first one out it's very easy to do.
"In order to avoid possible injury from sharp edges, please carefully discard the metal sheet after parts have been removed." OK. "Needle-nose pliers are helpful for assembly". I'm using tweezers. Why are there different colors? What do the different colors mean, Katherine?
K: (Makes noise)
H: Maybe they're different colored because they look similar to other pieces. And they don't want you to be confused. Oh, needle-nose pliers as well.
K: Look at that.
H: I think tweezers are good, though. So that's one.
K: That's a weird angle.
H: I know, I don't have a tripod in this house so I'm just doing this. Hi, it's my face.
K: It doesn't seem like the lighting is very good.