Instagram has made it easier than ever to capture close-ups of your friends at their most unflattering moments.

Superzoom, Instagram’s latest feature announced Thursday, lets users record zoomed-in videos with one press of a button.

Here’s how it works:

1. Open the camera

2. You’ll see “Superzoom” next to “Boomerang” under the record button.

3. Tap “Superzoom” and then tap record to automatically zoom in with suspenseful music.

Make sure you download the latest update for Instagram’s iOS or Android app (version 20.0), the camera will show the option for Superzoom right next to Boomerang in the menu below the record button. Tap record and Instagram takes care of the rest — it’ll superzoom in and add suspenseful music to it:

Instagram also added a five Halloween face filters and stickers in the camera, available through November 1:

As for Superzoom, Instagram users are already make the most of it, as this very good dog shows:

The latest feature on Instagram, predictably, replicates something Snapchat has had available for a while. As history has shown, Instagram has a tendency to roll out features that Snapchat has released two and a half years prior.

Also in Version 20.0 of Instagram is the ability to “go live with a friend,” in which a user invite individual friends to watch their Instagram live video. Previously, Instagram would notify users if a friend had gone live, but now it’s putting that notifying ability in the hands of its community.

The updates are scheduled to roll out over the next few weeks.

This update from Instagram also includes Halloween-themed filters and stickers available until November 1. Previous to this, Instagram introduced updates that allowed users to go live on video with a friend and create story polls.

You probably don’t need us to tell you that the holidays are fast approaching. We know it’s only October, but your local drugstore probably already has an aisle dedicated to holiday wreaths and candy canes. Scary, yeah. But don’t worry, you still have plenty of time to snag gifts for all the people on your list this year. No matter who they are and what your budget is, we’ve got you covered.

What’s a devil-worshipping teenager supposed to do when it gets cold outside? For many of us with creepy proclivities October 1 simply marks the slow, delicious slide toward Halloween.

These are all the newly available horror series and films available on Netflix this October, from reboots of old favorites to dark British gems that haven’t wrapped their creeping tendrils around American throats yet. Prepare to sleep with the lights on all month.

The internet loves certain things without question: dogs, yodeling kids and memes. But perhaps the most cherished internet fodder are unsolved mysteries. Long after police and private investigators shelve cold cases, real-life murder cases live online for decades, meticulously pored over by Redditors and Facebook-moms alike.

They become especially popular if some curious conspiracy theorist is able to upload photo “evidence” or eyewitness accounts. Sometimes evidence that a jury might take as sufficient cause to convict a killer doesn’t quite satisfy online researchers, and conspiracy theorists will hold tight to creepy, unexplained details, falling deeper down a rabbit hole of independent investigation.

Long-held beliefs about dinosaurs are often revised in light of new findings, from just-discovered fossils to the DNA analysis of old ones. But dislodging old ideas isn’t always easy — especially when they’re popular.

There are plenty of myths about modern animals that are amazingly persistent, despite being regularly debunked. Myths like “camels store water in their humps” (the humps are actually packed full of fat, which is handy fuel for long plods through the desert). Or “bats are blind” (in fact, bats use their vision in tandem with echolocation to catch insects in low light).