Being original is hard. Fuck it.
Wibbly wobbly timey wimey stuff
April 22, 2014
mynoncents:

cryptoscience:

culturedcuriousity:

bootlegprecious:

THE SHOTS HAVE BEEN FIRED.
And it’s simply delicious.

Didn’t the Wonder Woman porn parody have a way better costume too?

CORRECT.


people should really stop underestimating porn

mynoncents:

cryptoscience:

culturedcuriousity:

bootlegprecious:

THE SHOTS HAVE BEEN FIRED.

And it’s simply delicious.

Didn’t the Wonder Woman porn parody have a way better costume too?

CORRECT.

people should really stop underestimating porn

(via manicpixiedreamqueen)

sonky:

When X-Files is more realistic than modern crime shows.

sonky:

When X-Files is more realistic than modern crime shows.

(via neat-whiskey-messy-bed)

April 21, 2014

(Source: elboburnham, via troubadoursmith)

April 20, 2014

Look at the Hardy Boys! They started out as kid detectives just solving mysteries in Bayport and now they have an entire book series about them!”

(Source: jake-peralta, via neat-whiskey-messy-bed)

April 19, 2014
judgmentalmaps:

New York, NY (The Parts That Matter…)by RBD Enterprises
RBD Enterprises Copr. 2014. All Rights Reserved.

judgmentalmaps:

New York, NY (The Parts That Matter…)
by RBD Enterprises

RBD Enterprises Copr. 2014. All Rights Reserved.

April 18, 2014
xybutt:

tibets:

tibets:

here is a corner of a room that has a penis and balls

i have truly posted some things online

to the windowto the wallsto the corner dick and balls

xybutt:

tibets:

tibets:

here is a corner of a room that has a penis and balls

i have truly posted some things online

to the window
to the walls
to the corner dick and balls

(via neat-whiskey-messy-bed)

What do you call it when you cosplay as your own character?

What do you call it when you cosplay as your own character?

(via wine-o-sexual)

April 17, 2014
becomming:

xlizardx:

Apparently this is "The clearest photo of Mercury ever taken."

why isnt everyone getting so excited about this, it is literally another planet look at how beautiful it is stop what your doing and look at how alien like this planet is what is living there oh my god mercury

That’s a false color image
But here’s  better representaion

and an explanation:

Given the WAC’s (Wide Angle Camera) ability to take images through 11 narrow-band color filters, it is natural to wonder what does Mercury look like in “true” color such as would be seen by the human eye. However, creating such a natural color view is not as simple as it may seem. Shown here are four images of Mercury. The image in the top left is the previously released grayscale monochrome single WAC filter (430-nanometer) image; the remaining three images are three-color composites, produced by placing the same three WAC filter images with peak sensitivities at 480, 560, and 630 nanometers in the blue, green, and red channels, respectively. The differences between the color representations result from how the brightness and contrast of each individual WAC filter image was adjusted before it was combined into a color picture. In the top right view, all of the three filter images were stretched using the same brightness and contrast settings. In the bottom left picture, the brightness and contrast of each of the three filter images were determined independent of the others. In the bottom right, the brightness and contrast settings used in the upper right version were slightly adjusted to make each of the three filter images span a similar range of brightness and contrast values. So which color representation is “correct” for Mercury? The answer to that would indeed depend on the eye of the beholder. Every individual sees color differently; the human eye has a range of sensitivities that vary from person to person, resulting in different perceptions of “true” color. In addition, the three MDIS filter bands are narrow, and light at wavelengths between their peaks is not detected, unlike the human eye. In general, in light visible to the human eye, Mercury’s surface shows only very subtle color variations, as seen in the three images here. However, when images from all 11 WAC filters are statistically compared and contrasted, these subtle color variations can be greatly enhanced, resulting in extremely colorful representations of Mercury’s surface, such as seen in a high-resolution image of Thākur crater.

becomming:

xlizardx:

Apparently this is "The clearest photo of Mercury ever taken."

why isnt everyone getting so excited about this, it is literally another planet look at how beautiful it is stop what your doing and look at how alien like this planet is what is living there oh my god mercury

That’s a false color image

But here’s  better representaion

and an explanation:

Given the WAC’s (Wide Angle Camera) ability to take images through 11 narrow-band color filters, it is natural to wonder what does Mercury look like in “true” color such as would be seen by the human eye. However, creating such a natural color view is not as simple as it may seem. Shown here are four images of Mercury. The image in the top left is the previously released grayscale monochrome single WAC filter (430-nanometer) image; the remaining three images are three-color composites, produced by placing the same three WAC filter images with peak sensitivities at 480, 560, and 630 nanometers in the blue, green, and red channels, respectively. The differences between the color representations result from how the brightness and contrast of each individual WAC filter image was adjusted before it was combined into a color picture. In the top right view, all of the three filter images were stretched using the same brightness and contrast settings. In the bottom left picture, the brightness and contrast of each of the three filter images were determined independent of the others. In the bottom right, the brightness and contrast settings used in the upper right version were slightly adjusted to make each of the three filter images span a similar range of brightness and contrast values. 

So which color representation is “correct” for Mercury? The answer to that would indeed depend on the eye of the beholder. Every individual sees color differently; the human eye has a range of sensitivities that vary from person to person, resulting in different perceptions of “true” color. In addition, the three MDIS filter bands are narrow, and light at wavelengths between their peaks is not detected, unlike the human eye. In general, in light visible to the human eye, Mercury’s surface shows only very subtle color variations, as seen in the three images here. However, when images from all 11 WAC filters are statistically compared and contrasted, these subtle color variations can be greatly enhanced, resulting in extremely colorful representations of Mercury’s surface, such as seen in a high-resolution image of Thākur crater.

(via manicpixiedreamqueen)