Speed and Magic
Orphiril (Sodium Valproate)
(Source: michaeliverson, via geoamb8)
Junk food is engineered to be addictive - The science behind making the food that’s so bad for us taste so good…VIDEO
man looking at this alone makes me want chips and cheetos
Now im hungry.
In other news, grass is green, and congress ass fucks is daily
(Source: motiveweight, via fuckyeahsexanddrugs)
Boys in France wear skirts to protest sexism
Hundreds of boys across 27 schools in the city took part in the “Lift the Skirt” campaign, which was thought up by the students and backed by the education ministry. Students who didn’t feel like baring their legs showed support by wearing stickers that read, “I am fighting against sexism, are you?”
Read more | Follow policymic
(Source: micdotcom, via a-lec)
Mathematician Leonardo Fibonacci discovered the universal pattern of life; by adding the sum of two previous numbers beginning with zero to infinity (0,1,1,2,3…). The Fibonacci sequence, the growth of all things is found in nature in the simplest and most lovely things that can be offered to our universe.
Happy Fibonacci Friday and never stop searching for the infinite patterns of life.
This is not a tasty gummy sweet but a Jewel Caterpillar found in Amazon Rainforest. They are covered with sticky goo-like, gellatinous tubercles that provides protection from its predator like ants until they metamorphosise into winged moths.
HAVE YOU SEEN IT GROWN UP THOUGH
have you seen the cocoon it makes though?
it’s so pretty as a baby, it looks like an actual gem. then suddenly it pupates into a net thing and when it comes out it looks like the fucking Lorax
Iridescent clouds over Thamserku
Why would a cloud appear to be different colors? A relatively rare phenomenon known as iridescent clouds can show unusual colors vividly or a whole spectrum of colors simultaneously. These clouds are formed of small water droplets of nearly uniform size. When the Sun is in the right position and mostly hidden by thick clouds, these thinner clouds significantly diffract sunlight in a nearly coherent manner, with different colors being deflected by different amounts. Therefore, different colors will come to the observer from slightly different directions. Many clouds start with uniform regions that could show iridescence but quickly become too thick, too mixed, or too far from the Sun to exhibit striking colors. The above iridescent cloud was photographed in 2009 from the Himalayan Mountains in Nepal, behind the 6,600-meter peak named Thamserku.
Image credit & copyright: Oleg Bartunov
(Source: apod.nasa.gov, via forest-badge)