coolestpriest:

I’m glad this nerd got in an accident


syntheticimagination:

maaan, I’m really into that pokefusion/splicing thing.




unimpressedcats:

me

(Source: pleatedjeans)





radthur:

IM LOGGIN OUT

earthandanimals:


Turkish Magic by Jon Reid



thatsonofamitch:

hitlervevo:

i wanna know the story behind this





lensblr-network:

Darker side of Sydney (2014)
by griffinsimm.tumblr.com




rockees:

a ferocious beast



bryankonietzko:

michaeldantedimartino:

12345drizzy:

Maybe the greatest gif i have ever come across!

Love this!

HAHAHA! Hardest working fans in the business.

mucholderthen:

THE ANDROMEDA GALAXY IN FAR-INFRARED AND X-RAYS Explosive stars in its interior // cooler, dusty stars forming in its many rings.

The image is a combination of observations from the European Space Agency’s Herschel Space Observatory taken in far-infrared light (seen in orange hues), and the ESA’s XMM-Newton telescope captured in X-rays (seen in blues).
Herschel provides a detailed look at the cool clouds of star birth that line the galaxy’s five concentric rings. Massive young stars are heating blankets of dust that surround them, causing them to glow in the longer-wavelength infrared light, known as far-infrared, that Herschel sees.
In contrast, XMM-Newton is capturing what happens at the end of the lives of massive stars. It shows the high-energy X-rays that come from, among other objects, supernova explosions and massive dead stars rotating around companions. These X-ray sources are clustered in the center of the galaxy, where the most massive stars tend to form.

Credit: ESA/Herschel/PACS/SPIRE/J. Fritz, U. Gent; X-ray: ESA/XMM Newton/EPIC/W. Pietsch, MPE  |||  Image and narrative via Wikimedia