"Life moves pretty fast. If you don't stop and look around for a while, you could miss it," said Matthew Broderick's Ferris Bueller, in the titular 80s comedy movie Ferris Bueller's Day Off.
Sneak occasionally subscribes to that view and will languidly click through cat gifs and wind-up YouTube commentators on a quiet Sunday afternoon.
So he can sympathise with the poor Google driverless car that got pulled over by Californian police for holding up traffic in Mountain View by moving at a speed of 24mph in 35mph zone.
According to the Mountain View Police blog, an officer stopped the Google car and needed to contact its operators to find out why the autonomous automobile had chosen to crawl rather than cruise down the highway.
Perhaps Google's car was just pootling around drinking in its surroundings and pondering on what it means to be a car with no driver, much like Sneak does when pondering his life choices during a casual post-lunch stroll after visiting his sister in Tunbridge Wells; she talks a lot.
Alternatively, perhaps it was a slow Thursday afternoon for some Google X engineers, who, after growing bored of launching internet balloons and messing around with drones, decided to use the Google car to wind up other motorists.
As a fan of well-played pranks, Sneak would applaud them if this was the case, as the thought of annoying techies desperately trying to make a networking meeting at the latest trendy Silicon Valley startup huddle, brings a wry smile to his lips; here's a hint chaps, use Skype.
Yet what really befuddles Sneak is how the police managed to pull over the driverless car in the first place, after all, US rozzers are not known for their patience, but then, what with no one to shoot, he imagines the Cali cops were confused at how to proceed.
He can imagine Google's car plodding along, possible humming a digital tune to itself, oblivious to the cops' sirens, much like those loathed people on the tube who listen to thumping house music through massive headphones while taking up far too much space on the tube.
Equally, Sneak can also picture the bewilderment of the police officer who finally managed to pull the car over only to find no driver in sight. He must have felt like C3PO trying to scold a recalcitrant RD2D who only wanted to go off and do his own thing for an hour or so before being prodded and probed by Google's boffins.
After all, put yourself in an autonomous car stuffed full of sensors sniffing out details of the road and crunching through Google Maps. Wouldn't you feel a compulsion to explore?
Sneak would, but last time that happened he was hurrying across the Mexican border after a night of drink and debauchery with an Apple engineer, resulting in him nabbing the prototype iPad Nano.
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