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1 w177

Apr 6 '14
(via ninjayolandi)
Apr 6 '14

(Source: onlymenknowwhy)

Apr 6 '14
Apr 6 '14

most are genius solutions some…shakes head…nuff said?

(Source: reddit.com)

Apr 6 '14
sci-universe:

The Moon is normally seen in subtle shades of grey or yellow, but small and measurable color differences have been greatly exaggerated to make this colorful moonscape by László Francsics.The different colors are recognized to correspond to real differences in the chemical makeup of the lunar surface. Blue hues reveal titanium rich areas while orange and purple colors show regions relatively poor in titanium and iron.

sci-universe:

The Moon is normally seen in subtle shades of grey or yellow, but small and measurable color differences have been greatly exaggerated to make this colorful moonscape by László Francsics.
The different colors are recognized to correspond to real differences in the chemical makeup of the lunar surface. Blue hues reveal titanium rich areas while orange and purple colors show regions relatively poor in titanium and iron.

(Source: apod.nasa.gov)

Mar 16 '14
(via 1jps & 1jps)
Mar 16 '14
studioview:

Lux,Cats by SchlangenTieger on Flickr.
Lynx Kittens

studioview:

Lux,Cats by SchlangenTieger on Flickr.

Lynx Kittens

Mar 16 '14
somethingodd:

feng-huang:

barackfuckingobama:

heavywoodenbox:

beelzebosss:

In the nineteenth century, a morbid and curious custom has spread to various parts of the world: the photos were ”Post Mortem”.”Post Mortem” comes from Latin, meaning after death.The photos ”Post Mortem” apparently originated in England, when Queen Victoria asked to photograph the corpse of an acquaintance or a relative, so she can keep as a souvenir.soon after, this idea spread around the world, keeping a morbid reminder of loved ones that have passed on.Even today, as strange as it may seem, some places still have this custom.
The girl who is standing in the photo is the one who is dead.
This is a classic example of photographic art. 
Notice the hands

for people wondering how the corpse is standing up, there is a posing stand supporting the body it’s very hard to see but the stand is supporting the neck, arms and back.

the girl in this picture has her eyes open, but in some cases the photographer will paint pupils on the eye lids to make it seem like they are wide awake

Have some historical, non-fiction creepypasta.

I’ve studied about these pictures not too long ago.
One of the reasons they were so popular was that, while protography started to become popular at that time, it was still expensive, and sometimes the families couldn’t pay for take pictures of their children or other relatives often. So, they did it when said people died so, this way, they would have at least one memento of them.
Sometimes, the photos themselves were painted, to make the corpses look a little more “alive”. A lot of manipulation techniques were used.

Ah, stuff like this is fascinating!

somethingodd:

feng-huang:

barackfuckingobama:

heavywoodenbox:

beelzebosss:

In the nineteenth century, a morbid and curious custom has spread to various parts of the world: the photos were Post Mortem.
Post Mortem comes from Latin, meaning after death.

The photos Post Mortem apparently originated in England, when Queen Victoria asked to photograph the corpse of an acquaintance or a relative, so she can keep as a souvenir.
soon after, this idea spread around the world, keeping a morbid reminder of loved ones that have passed on.

Even today, as strange as it may seem, some places still have this custom.

The girl who is standing in the photo is the one who is dead.

This is a classic example of photographic art. 

Notice the hands

for people wondering how the corpse is standing up, there is a posing stand supporting the body it’s very hard to see but the stand is supporting the neck, arms and back.

image

the girl in this picture has her eyes open, but in some cases the photographer will paint pupils on the eye lids to make it seem like they are wide awake

Have some historical, non-fiction creepypasta.

I’ve studied about these pictures not too long ago.

One of the reasons they were so popular was that, while protography started to become popular at that time, it was still expensive, and sometimes the families couldn’t pay for take pictures of their children or other relatives often. So, they did it when said people died so, this way, they would have at least one memento of them.

Sometimes, the photos themselves were painted, to make the corpses look a little more “alive”. A lot of manipulation techniques were used.

Ah, stuff like this is fascinating!

Mar 14 '14

(Source: fine-luxury)

Mar 14 '14
Mar 14 '14
(via gamefreaksnz)
Mar 14 '14
(via gamefreaksnz)
Mar 14 '14

(Source: sacerno)

(via opaldrone & sacerno)
Mar 14 '14
whitewinter-hymnal:

too adorable

whitewinter-hymnal:

too adorable

(Source: yessheismuslima)

Mar 14 '14

tastefullyoffensive:

Nick Offerman’s Rules for Being a Man [video/via]