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Photo Post Sun, Aug. 31, 2014 13,568 notes

tastefullyoffensive:

Macklemore Pigeon [x]

tastefullyoffensive:

Macklemore Pigeon [x]

(via earthandanimals)




Video Post Sat, Aug. 30, 2014 57,428 notes

safelyendangered:

The moral of the story is to always carry an axe

(via earthandanimals)





Photo Post Sat, Aug. 30, 2014 2,576 notes

(Source: yowulf, via dorkly)




Photo Post Fri, Aug. 29, 2014 225 notes

I didn’t even know that was Jack White!!! WHAT!?

I didn’t even know that was Jack White!!! WHAT!?

(via jackwhitegifs)




Video Post Fri, Aug. 29, 2014 1,218 notes

(Source: jaimelannisterss, via jackwhitegifs)




Photo Post Fri, Aug. 29, 2014 995 notes

skategifss:

Hall Of Meat: Marius Syvanen

skategifss:

Hall Of Meat: Marius Syvanen




Video Post Thu, Aug. 28, 2014 6,632 notes

ohstarstuff:

Galactic Center of Our Milky Way

The Hubble Space Telescope, the Spitzer Space Telescope, and the Chandra X-ray Observatory — collaborated to produce an unprecedented image of the central region of our Milky Way galaxy.

Observations using infrared light and X-ray light see through the obscuring dust and reveal the intense activity near the galactic core. The center of the galaxy is located within the bright white region in the upper portion of the image. The entire image covers about one-half a degree, about the same angular width as the full moon.

Each telescope’s contribution is presented in a different color:

  • Yellow represents the near-infrared observations of Hubble. They outline the energetic regions where stars are being born as well as reveal hundreds of thousands of stars.
  • Red represents the infrared observations of Spitzer. The radiation and winds from stars create glowing dust clouds that exhibit complex structures from compact, spherical globules to long, stringy filaments.
  • Blue and violet represents the X-ray observations of Chandra. X-rays are emitted by gas heated to millions of degrees by stellar explosions and by outflows from the supermassive black hole in the galaxy’s center. The bright blue blob toward the bottom of the full field image is emission from a double star system containing either a neutron star or a black hole.

(Source: chandra.harvard.edu, via humanoidhistory)



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