epic-humor:

buffywouldntdothat:

avatar-14:

goodnightandjoybewithuall:

me as a teacher

Me talking to the director who made a movie about the book

me being a good friend 

see more

epic-humor:

buffywouldntdothat:

avatar-14:

goodnightandjoybewithuall:

me as a teacher

Me talking to the director who made a movie about the book

me being a good friend 

see more

(Source: bookjunkie26, via epic-humor)

daily-humor:

ikissboyswithtattoos:

nikki-bobs:

the-average-gatsby:

there is zero rotational motion in this pictureevery single one of the dots is oscillating on a straight line

Well fuck

I stared at this for a good 5 minutes before reblogging

Daily Humor Here!

daily-humor:

ikissboyswithtattoos:

nikki-bobs:

the-average-gatsby:

there is zero rotational motion in this picture

every single one of the dots is oscillating on a straight line

Well fuck

I stared at this for a good 5 minutes before reblogging

Daily Humor Here!

(Source: beesandbombs)

Tumblr Keyboard Shortcuts

remembertosmileyou:

Most of you probably already know this but thought I’d share it anyways :)

J: Scroll to next post

K: Scroll to previous post

L: Like the post

R: Reblog with pop-up to edit caption

Shift + R: Instant reblog

Happy blogging!

(via psych-facts)

distant-traveller:

Perseid meteor shower will peak soon

Every August, just when many people go vacationing in the country where skies are dark, the best-known meteor shower, makes its appearance.
This year, the Perseid meteor shower is expected to reach its peak overnight on Monday (Aug. 12), and there are some key tips to keep in mind for your “shooting stars” viewing.
Peak activity for the Perseids is unfortunately predicted for the daylight hours across North America, so stargazers with clear skies are encouraged to seek out the meteor display during the pre-dawn hours of Monday and again during the early morning hours of Tuesday (Aug. 13). At these times, the absence of bright moonlight can maximize your chances of spotting a meteor.
At mid-northern latitudes, moonset on Sunday evening (Aug. 11) occurs at about 10:15 p.m. local time and around 10:50 p.m. the following night. Since dawn doesn’t break until around 4:30 a.m. local time that means there will be between five-and a-half to six hours of dark, moonless skies for the two best viewing nights for the Perseids.
Take full advantage of this year’s favorable lunar circumstances. Next year, a bright waning gibbous moon will flood the after-midnight night sky with its light and seriously hinder the Perseids.

Image credit: StarDate
Read more…

distant-traveller:

Perseid meteor shower will peak soon

Every August, just when many people go vacationing in the country where skies are dark, the best-known meteor shower, makes its appearance.

This year, the Perseid meteor shower is expected to reach its peak overnight on Monday (Aug. 12), and there are some key tips to keep in mind for your “shooting stars” viewing.

Peak activity for the Perseids is unfortunately predicted for the daylight hours across North America, so stargazers with clear skies are encouraged to seek out the meteor display during the pre-dawn hours of Monday and again during the early morning hours of Tuesday (Aug. 13). At these times, the absence of bright moonlight can maximize your chances of spotting a meteor.

At mid-northern latitudes, moonset on Sunday evening (Aug. 11) occurs at about 10:15 p.m. local time and around 10:50 p.m. the following night. Since dawn doesn’t break until around 4:30 a.m. local time that means there will be between five-and a-half to six hours of dark, moonless skies for the two best viewing nights for the Perseids.

Take full advantage of this year’s favorable lunar circumstances. Next year, a bright waning gibbous moon will flood the after-midnight night sky with its light and seriously hinder the Perseids.

Image credit: StarDate

Read more…

(via thescienceofreality)

"Lethologica is the state of not being able to remember the word you want."

(via psych-facts)

tinyfacts:

Here’s the first official TinyFacts video featuring the first 50 interesting and cute facts on our blog! What’s your favorite fact?

(via psych-facts)

infinity-imagined:

DNA Double Helix stores genetic information.    

DNA Polymerase replicates DNA.

RNA Polymerase synthesizes RNA from DNA.

Ribosomes use RNA to build proteins

These four biological molecules are essential to all life on Earth.

They originated more than 3 Billion years ago during the Proterozoic Era, in a common ancestor of Bacteria, Archaea, and Eukaryota.  Together these molecules form the fundamental pattern of the fractal of life; they are specialized machines that replicate each other and produce an endless variety of new forms.  They have evolved over trillions of generations into extraordinarily complex arrangements that consume energy, organize, and reproduce.

(via thescienceofreality)

"Scientific evidence supports that keeping a journal provides unexpected benefits. The act of writing accesses your left brain, which is analytical and rational. While your left brain is occupied, your right brain is free to create, intuit, and feel. In sum, writing removes mental blocks and allows you to use all your brainpower to better understand yourself, others and the world."

(via psych-facts)