bruh this one kills me




What the hell? lol

kreyolcoco thebreezecool let me share this “@#^&77” with you guys



He’s taking casual Friday’s to a whole new level.

reblogged 8 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 2,534 notes »reblog
via piccolowasablackman // originally canarylex



reblogged 8 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 18,507 notes »reblog
via piccolowasablackman // originally vinebox





reblogged 8 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 1,119 notes »reblog
via s-erpico // originally s-erpico
Berrrrseeeeerkeeeeer. [2/2]
Posted 8 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 5 notes »reblog

people hated on ffx-2 so hard doe, but i’m not gonna lie, it was fun.

it’s just that it felt more like an extended dlc than a game proper

either way, the world of ffx is the first (and will probably the last) time square successfully built a truly compelling fantasy universe

Posted 8 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 19 notes »reblog

the last good final fantasy was ffx

reblogged 9 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 10 notes »reblog
via 1afterimage1 // originally 1afterimage1


We are very excited at the Exploratorium, because this beautiful sculpture is coming to our museum next month!


by David Delgado and Dan Goods, design and fabrication by Jason Klimoski

November 6, 2014–January 4, 2015

Exploratorium, Pier 15, Plaza

Metamorphosis, a glowing, 12-foot-long steel sculpture shrouded in fine mist, is a representation of a real comet known as 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko. This comet is the target of the Rosetta Mission, the first ever to make a soft landing on a comet and study its chemical composition. 

The sculpture, designed by David Delgado and Dan Goods of NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory and fabricated by architect Jason Klimoski of Brooklyn-based StudioKCA, celebrates the Rosetta Mission and aims to spark curiosity about comets and how they behave. Lit from within and emitting clouds of mist and water vapor, Metamorphosis evokes the glow and atmosphere of comets, which produce light, gas, and dust when heated by the Sun.

The display of Metamorphosis at the Exploratorium coincides with the scheduled touchdown of the European Space Agency’s Philae lander on November 12, 2014. The lander will conduct the most detailed study ever conducted of the chemical makeup of a comet.

Come visit us and check out this beautiful new piece of work!

Photo credit: David Delgado, NASA/JPL

reblogged 10 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 104 notes »reblog
via humanoidhistory // originally humanoidhistory


October 20, 1968 — Top to bottom, astronauts Donn Eisele, Wally Schirra, and Walter Cunningham orbit the Earth on the ninth day of the Apollo 7 mission.


reblogged 12 hours ago on 21 October 2014 WITH 2,968 notes »reblog
via scinerds // originally child-of-thecosmos


Fiery Looping Rain on the Sun [Full HQ video]

Eruptive events on the sun can be wildly different. Some come just with a solar flare, some with an additional ejection of solar material called a coronal mass ejection (CME), and some with complex moving structures in association with changes in magnetic field lines that loop up into the sun’s atmosphere, the corona.

On July 19, 2012, an eruption occurred on the sun that produced all three. A moderately powerful solar flare exploded on the sun’s lower right hand limb, sending out light and radiation. Next came a CME, which shot off to the right out into space. And then, the sun treated viewers to one of its dazzling magnetic displays — a phenomenon known as coronal rain.