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tabletopwhale:

This month I made patterns from Youtube videos of flying animals! I marked specific points on the wing throughout one wingbeat, and drew in curves that fit all 15 points in the wingbeat loop. 

You can check out the full sized GIF here or pick up a poster for your room here.

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laughingsquid:

Beautiful Photos and Video of the Highly Venomous Portuguese Man-of-War
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myampgoesto11:

Seung-Hwan Oh | On Tumblr

Seung-Hwan Oh works and lives in Seoul, where he was born and raised until moving to New York where he studied film and photography at CUNY Hunter College. His work and practice stem from his interest and approach toward other disciplinary thoughts and ideas, from philosophy to sciences. His most recent work, exhibited at Zaha Museum, was inspired by the notion of the first advent of vision in life on earth, and his current work focuses on implementing microbial growth on film as a means to explore the impermanence of matter as well as the material limitations of photography.

My Amp Goes To 11Twitter | Instagram

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science-junkie:

The Origin of Humans Is Surprisingly Complicated
Human family tree used to be a scraggly thing. With relatively few fossils to work from, scientists’ best guess was that they could all be assigned to just two lineages, one of which went extinct and the other of which ultimately gave rise to us. Discoveries made over the past few decades have revealed a far more luxuriant tree, however—one abounding with branches and twigs that eventually petered out. This newfound diversity paints a much more interesting picture of our origins but makes sorting our ancestors from the evolutionary dead ends all the more challenging.
Source: Scientific American

science-junkie:

The Origin of Humans Is Surprisingly Complicated

Human family tree used to be a scraggly thing. With relatively few fossils to work from, scientists’ best guess was that they could all be assigned to just two lineages, one of which went extinct and the other of which ultimately gave rise to us. Discoveries made over the past few decades have revealed a far more luxuriant tree, however—one abounding with branches and twigs that eventually petered out. This newfound diversity paints a much more interesting picture of our origins but makes sorting our ancestors from the evolutionary dead ends all the more challenging.

Source: Scientific American

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risingtensions:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2dEmWvVfEts
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Nikolai Lutohin. Illustrations for Galaksija Magazine. 1970s.

(Source: magictransistor, via softgabber)

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spacetravelco:

Physics prints by Justin VanGenderen

Available here & here.

(via hifructosemag)

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commovente:

Hangzhou, China: A piece of graphene aerogel developed at Zhejiang University is placed on a cherry flower. The sponge-like matter weighs 0.16 milligrams per cubic centimetre and is the world’s lightest solid material.

commovente:

Hangzhou, China: A piece of graphene aerogel developed at Zhejiang University is placed on a cherry flower. The sponge-like matter weighs 0.16 milligrams per cubic centimetre and is the world’s lightest solid material.

(via s-cientia)

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sciencefictiongallery:

Ignacio Gomez, 1982.

sciencefictiongallery:

Ignacio Gomez, 1982.

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jellobiafrasays:

things a boy can do with electricity (1938)

jellobiafrasays:

things a boy can do with electricity (1938)

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mad-as-a-marine-biologist:

Baby Flamboyant Cuttlefish in egg case (on a sock?!) - Daniel Geary 
Hey guys, my friend Dan is becoming a super talented underwater photographer. He refuses to get Tumblr, much to my dismay. Let’s try and convince him otherwise. Hands up if you’d like to see him post his stuff on Tumblr.

mad-as-a-marine-biologist:

Baby Flamboyant Cuttlefish in egg case (on a sock?!) - Daniel Geary 

Hey guys, my friend Dan is becoming a super talented underwater photographer. He refuses to get Tumblr, much to my dismay. Let’s try and convince him otherwise. Hands up if you’d like to see him post his stuff on Tumblr.

(via scishow)

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thegildedcentury:

Fantastic Adventures, January, 1948

thegildedcentury:

Fantastic Adventures, January, 1948

(via thegildedcentury)

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s-c-i-guy:

Bill Nye Fights Back
How a mild-mannered children’s celebrity plans to save science in America—or go down swinging.
Read the full article on Popular Science

s-c-i-guy:

Bill Nye Fights Back

How a mild-mannered children’s celebrity plans to save science in America—or go down swinging.

Read the full article on Popular Science

(via colliderblog)

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Carl Sagan Cosmos cross stitch. Via.