From a high bridge Wile E. Coyote is pouring out his usual ACME Bird Seed bait for the Road Runner below, and intends to use an ACME Bungee Cord he ordered to catch him. On his first two tries, he misses grabbing Road Runner and on his way down a third time (with cutlery in hand), he collides with a gasoline truck and holds on to the tanker for dear life, but only succeeds in taking the gasoline tanker with him, which explodes upon impact.
On his next attempt, the Coyote continuously gets hit by oncoming trucks and eventually gets wound up in the bungee cord on the bridge. He is then freed by a passing tow truck, but crashes through the wall above the tunnel and is then hit by another truck. Road Runner then comes up to taunt him, and the Coyote sees yet another truck coming from behind. Wile E. uses the truck to chase after Road Runner, forgetting about the stretching bungee cord and when he lets go to try and grab him, the Coyote is shot back by the bungee cord recoiling and hits yet another truck in the tunnel. The camera changes shots to the back of the truck with the Looney Tunes endline "That's all Folks!" on it and Wile E. recoils one more time, hitting the screen and sliding off, as the Road Runner speeds off through the tunnel.
- It was theatrically released with Cats & Dogs: The Revenge Of Kitty Galore.
- This is the first theatrical Looney Tunes cartoon produced in 3-D since Lumber Jack-Rabbit.
- This is the first Looney Tunes CGI theatrical short. The first CGI Looney Tunes short was Marvin the Martian in the Third Dimension (1997) at Warner Bros. Movie World.
- This is the first Coyote/Road Runner cartoon to be produced in CGI animation.
- This is the first Looney Tunes theatrical short since Little Go Beep, and the first to be shown preceding a family film since Pullet Surprise.
- This is the first theatrically released Looney Tunes production since Looney Tunes: Back in Action in 2003 (though Warner was originally going to release already-made shorts for cinemas which were quickly dropped and moved to home video or television upon Back in Action's box office disaster).