fuckyoulex:

wickedtitania:

Today, Security camera clips that make the news usually show bad things, but here, Coke decided to “look at the world a little differently” in this heartwarming viral video. People stealing kisses, harmless soldiers, music addicts, honest pickpockets and potato chip dealers. Love, Attacks of friendship, friendly gangs and kindness. Unexpected firemen, rebels with a cause and peaceful warriors. A lot of crazy people, and a few heroes. 

I love this so much

(via melted-marshmallow)

iheartnintendomucho:

All Pokemon drawn to scale
Not only is this a labor of love, it’s a labor of science!
Every single Pokemon has been compiled by DOTBStudios as their actual measurements. Some of these are pretty surprising. I always imagined mainstays like Charizard, Dragonite, and Metagross to be much larger than they actually are.
Also whatever you do stay away from Wailord. [❤]
Preorder: Pokemon X and Y Pokedex, 20 pc Pokemon set

iheartnintendomucho:

All Pokemon drawn to scale

Not only is this a labor of love, it’s a labor of science!

Every single Pokemon has been compiled by DOTBStudios as their actual measurements. Some of these are pretty surprising. I always imagined mainstays like Charizard, Dragonite, and Metagross to be much larger than they actually are.

Also whatever you do stay away from Wailord. [❤]

Preorder: Pokemon X and Y Pokedex, 20 pc Pokemon set

(via waitingforyoustill)

freaky-deaky-dyke:

Dogs man … just, dogs

(Source: jackie-the-artistic, via melted-marshmallow)

"I don’t think people understand how stressful it is to explain what’s going on in your head when you don’t even understand it yourself."

Sara Quin  (via sadfag)

(via melted-marshmallow)

truelifequote:

STAY POSITIVE
neurosciencestuff:

Owl Mystery Unraveled: Scientists Explain How Bird Can Rotate Its Head Without Cutting Off Blood Supply to Brain
Medical illustrators and neurological imaging experts at Johns Hopkins have figured out how night-hunting owls can almost fully rotate their heads - by as much as 270 degrees in either direction - without damaging the delicate blood vessels in their necks and heads, and without cutting off blood supply to their brains.
In what may be the first use of angiography, CT scans and medical illustrations to examine the anatomy of a dozen of the big-eyed birds, the Johns Hopkins team, led by medical illustrator Fabian de Kok-Mercado, M.A., a recent graduate student in the Department of Art as Applied to Medicine, found four major biological adaptations designed to prevent injury from rotational head movements. The variations are all to the strigid animals’ bone structure and vascular network needed to support its top-heavy head. The team’s findings are acknowledged in the Feb.1 issue of the journal Science, as first-place prize winners in the posters and graphics category of the National Science Foundation’s 2012 International Science & Engineering Visualization Challenge.

neurosciencestuff:

Owl Mystery Unraveled: Scientists Explain How Bird Can Rotate Its Head Without Cutting Off Blood Supply to Brain

Medical illustrators and neurological imaging experts at Johns Hopkins have figured out how night-hunting owls can almost fully rotate their heads - by as much as 270 degrees in either direction - without damaging the delicate blood vessels in their necks and heads, and without cutting off blood supply to their brains.

In what may be the first use of angiography, CT scans and medical illustrations to examine the anatomy of a dozen of the big-eyed birds, the Johns Hopkins team, led by medical illustrator Fabian de Kok-Mercado, M.A., a recent graduate student in the Department of Art as Applied to Medicine, found four major biological adaptations designed to prevent injury from rotational head movements. The variations are all to the strigid animals’ bone structure and vascular network needed to support its top-heavy head. The team’s findings are acknowledged in the Feb.1 issue of the journal Science, as first-place prize winners in the posters and graphics category of the National Science Foundation’s 2012 International Science & Engineering Visualization Challenge.

0range-chicken:

i dont F****** care if this isnt quality, im reblogging it.

(via smilemyworld)