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June 03 2017


The person you love? Pray for them. Send them positive vibes daily. It's real out here. And your energy is a form of protection for them



- Lalah Delia


Reposted fromAmericanlover Americanlover viastonerr stonerr

June 02 2017

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There’s nothing to dislike about this photo 10/10

Reposted fromcorvidcall corvidcall viastonerr stonerr
Play fullscreen
the sound you dont want to hear - YouTube
Reposted fromfungi fungi viamaly-pandzik maly-pandzik

May 31 2017

Wyślij w kosmos swoją wdzięczność, niech nie pozostanie bez echa, niech wraca, niech rozweseli innego człowieka.
Reposted fromiamstrong iamstrong viastonerr stonerr


If someone who’s never seen the movies / read the comics asks you what Guardians of the Galaxy is, just show them these GIFs without any explanation
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Reposted fromJosette Josette viastonerr stonerr

May 29 2017


18 Science Facts We Didn't Know at The Start of 2017

We've learned so much already.

BEC CREW 26 MAY 2017

1. Lungs don't just facilitate respiration - they also make blood. Mammalian lungs produce more than 10 million platelets (tiny blood cells) per hour, which equates to the majority of platelets circulating the body.

2. It is mathematically possible to build an actual time machine - what's holding us back is finding materials that can physically bend the fabric of space-time.

3. Siberia has a colossal crater called the 'doorway to the underworld', and its permafrost is melting so fast, ancient forests are being exposed for the first time in 200,000 years.

4. The world's first semi-synthetic organisms are living among us - scientists have given rise to new lifeforms using an expanded, six-letter genetic code. 

5. Vantablack - the blackest material known to science - now comes in a handy 'spray-on' form and it's the weirdest thing we've seen so far this year.

6. It's official: time crystals are a new state of matter, and we now have an actual blueprint to create these "impossible" objects at will. 

7. A brand new human organ has been classified, and it's been hiding in plain sight this whole time. Everyone, meet your mesentery.

8. Carl Sagan was freakishly good at predicting the future - his disturbingly accurate description of a world where pseudoscience and scientific illiteracy reigns gave us all moment for pause.

9. A single giant neuron that wraps around the entire circumference of a mouse's brain has been identified, and it appears to be linked to mammalian consciousness. 

10. The world's rarest and most ancient dog isn't extinct after all - in fact, the outrageously handsome New Guinea highland wild dog appears to be thriving.

11. Your appendix might not be the useless evolutionary byproduct after all. Unlike your wisdom teeth, your appendix might actually be serving an important biological function - and one that our species isn't ready to give up just yet.

12. After 130 years, we might have to completely redraw the dinosaur family tree, thanks to a previously unimportant cat-sized fossil from Scotland.

13. Polycystic ovary syndrome might actually start in the brain, not the ovaries.

14. Earth appears to have a whole new continent called Zealandia, which would wreak havoc on all those textbooks and atlases we've got lying around.

15. Humans have had a bigger impact on Earth's geology than the infamous Great Oxidation Event 2.3 billion years ago, and now scientists are calling for a new geological epoch - the Anthropocene - to be officially recognised.

16. Turns out, narwhals - the precious unicorns of the sea - use their horns for hunting. But not how you'd think.

17. Human activity has literally changed the space surrounding our planet - decades of Very Low Frequency (VLF) radio communications have accidentally formed a protective, human-made bubble around Earth.

18. Farmers routinely feed red Skittles to their cattle, because it's a cheap alternative to corn. ¯\_(ツ)_/¯

18 Science Facts We Didn't Know at The Start of 2017 - ScienceAlert
Reposted fromYYY YYY viamaly-pandzik maly-pandzik

May 27 2017

ultimate delivery
Reposted byPstrykkanikaniBlackxKing

May 26 2017

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Texts From Superheroes: Mix-Tape

Reposted fromplan9 plan9 viamolotovcupcake molotovcupcake
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A man who has traveled to 217 countries in the world on visiting Iran 


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They’re always watching 🐻

The cutest thing ever.

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skillful; dexterous; adroit; handy; generally able.

Etymology: from Latin habilis, from habēre - to have; see able.


I freaking love this

Reposted fromNaitlisz Naitlisz viamolotovcupcake molotovcupcake
Reposted fromregcord regcord viamolotovcupcake molotovcupcake
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Reposted fromnyaako nyaako viamolotovcupcake molotovcupcake




vegans who know nothing about bees or bee keeping and think eating honey is “unethical” or “cruel” should really quit embarrassing themselves 

…do people really find it so hard to understand that honey isn’t made for humans? Is that really such a radical idea? Are we really entitled to anything we want to get our hands on just because we can

Also, newsflash, honey bees (domesticated and NOT endangered) and bumble bees (ACTUALLY endangered) are not the same thing.

but sure okay honey tastes nice so 👌

I am studying a bachelors degree in zoology and just finished a major research project on bees. Planning to continue to do my masters of research in honey bees You on the other hand, have probably never seen a hive box in your life. So please spare me trying to lecture me the difference between bee species. Considering I was working with Australian native trigona and discussing with a bee keeper/reseacher at my university his work with blue banded bees. 

Bumble bees won’t mentioned at all in this so thanks for your pointless “newsflash” which was so very irreverent to the OP that I can only assume you added it so it seemed liked to everyone that you have half a clue about bees. Which you clearly don’t. 

Honey bees have been domesticated (at least you got that right) and as such need to be keep and managed. This includes hive maintenance, which includes taking honey because they make so much of it so fast, providing hive boxes and a new queen once the old one dies, ect. 

If bee keepers don’t manage and keep them, those bees will swam; either splitting into more hives or abandoning their hive box all together. And guess where they go? Into people’s homes, public buildings, parks, ect. pretty much places where they’ll negatively impact native animals, as well as people. Who call exterminators to kill the bees. (or bee keepers which can actually remove the bees without having to kill them.) 

Bees are able to produce more honey then they actually need. Not all bee keepers even take honey from bees and there are bee species (such as  trigona) who make honey but not enough to take. This allows keeper to take honey. If the honey isn’t taken, then the bees won’t collect pollen, therefore they won’t pollinate flowers because they don’t need to. And when the hive doesn’t make enough honey, then bee keepers don’t remove honey + provide a sugar water substitute.  Because believe it or not, keepers actually care about their hives. They’re not extactly going to do anything to damage them, especially when sometimes those bees are their livelihood.

So no honey isn’t harvested purely because it “tastes good.” Harvesting honey increasing pollination in bees which is really important for agriculture.  

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Reposted fromstarwars starwars viamolotovcupcake molotovcupcake
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