dorkly:

Minecraft Vengeance
They play for creeps.

dorkly:

Minecraft Vengeance


They play for creeps.

@1 year ago with 1113 notes
@1 year ago with 1093 notes

In The Mood For Love deleted scene (x).

(Source: clairedenis, via confessionsofamichaelstipe)

@1 year ago with 1428 notes
theinevitablezombieapocalypse:

Calvin and Hobbes and the inevitable zombie apocalypse! 
walkingdeadcast:

All’s fair in the zombie apocalypse…
By pitey @ Deviant Art
Thanks to listener Lindsay for submitting!

theinevitablezombieapocalypse:

Calvin and Hobbes and the inevitable zombie apocalypse! 

walkingdeadcast:

All’s fair in the zombie apocalypse…

By pitey @ Deviant Art

Thanks to listener Lindsay for submitting!

(via theinevitablezombieapocalypse)

@1 year ago with 265 notes

dorkly:

Blonic the Restaurant


Hedgehog?! I have no idea what you’re talking about.

@1 year ago with 16 notes
@1 year ago with 228 notes

samreich:

Emily is so funny / risky / talented.

@1 year ago with 166 notes

"

Most people don’t appreciate the beauty and aesthetics in science. Consider mathematics. There are infinitely many theorems “out there” that a mathematician can devote him or herself to solving, but only a tiny fraction of them are interesting, surprising, elegant, gorgeous, awe-inspiring. These latter judgments aren’t themselves part of mathematics. Rather, it requires the mathematician to have an aesthetic opinion — it is through these choices of which theorems to try to prove that the mathematician becomes artist, just as the artist must select only certain stimuli from an infinity of stimuli to throw down on paper or in a score.

And this applies to science just as well. There are infinitely many science “problems” I could be working on, but one has to remind oneself that not all of them are equally interesting, important, cool, kick-ass, stunning, lovely, etc. Most problems are disasters in this aesthetic sense, and so one keeps digging for the shiny gems, the ones worth spending a couple years or more trying to crack.

"

@1 year ago with 78 notes
moderation:

Atoms Alien to Our Solar System Detected
—
Early this year, NASA’s Interstellar Boundary Explorer, the centerpiece of a $169 million mission mapping the frontier of the sun’s influence, detected atoms from interstellar space streaming by Earth that are different from the chemical make-up of the solar system. 
“Our solar system is different than the space right outside it, suggesting two possibilities,” said David McComas, IBEX principal investigator, at the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio. “Either the solar system evolved in a separate, more oxygen-rich part of the galaxy than where we currently reside, or a great deal of critical, life-giving oxygen lies trapped in interstellar dust grains or ices, unable to move freely throughout space.”
The IBEX satellite observed hydrogen, oxygen, neon and helium atoms that originated in interstellar space, the vacuous medium between stars in the Milky Way galaxy and found 74 oxygen atoms for every 20 neon atoms in the interstellar material, compared with 111 oxygen atoms for every 20 neon atoms inside the solar system. Most of the interstellar medium is made up of hydrogen and helium. Heavier elements, such as oxygen and neon, are spread by exploding supernovae at the end of a star’s life cycle, according to NASA.
(via dailygalaxy)

moderation:

Atoms Alien to Our Solar System Detected

Early this year, NASA’s Interstellar Boundary Explorer, the centerpiece of a $169 million mission mapping the frontier of the sun’s influence, detected atoms from interstellar space streaming by Earth that are different from the chemical make-up of the solar system. 

“Our solar system is different than the space right outside it, suggesting two possibilities,” said David McComas, IBEX principal investigator, at the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio. “Either the solar system evolved in a separate, more oxygen-rich part of the galaxy than where we currently reside, or a great deal of critical, life-giving oxygen lies trapped in interstellar dust grains or ices, unable to move freely throughout space.”

The IBEX satellite observed hydrogen, oxygen, neon and helium atoms that originated in interstellar space, the vacuous medium between stars in the Milky Way galaxy and found 74 oxygen atoms for every 20 neon atoms in the interstellar material, compared with 111 oxygen atoms for every 20 neon atoms inside the solar system. Most of the interstellar medium is made up of hydrogen and helium. Heavier elements, such as oxygen and neon, are spread by exploding supernovae at the end of a star’s life cycle, according to NASA.

(via dailygalaxy)

@1 year ago with 22187 notes
zeroing:

SUSO BASTERRECHEA
@1 year ago with 4416 notes