The Latest

You were made to be kissed, often and well.
George R.R. Martin, A Storm of Swords (via feellng)

(via andfuckwhattheysayof)

Sep 16, 2014 / 8,528 notes
Sep 15, 2014 / 711 notes

foreverla:

I love Pau like a brother. I really do. I want him to dominate like I know he can. I want him to dig in and be determined, not discouraged. We should go to him more on the post because he can dominate from there as he has to the tune of two rings. I’m sure we will adjust and figure out a balance when he comes back healthy.” —Kobe Bryant on Pau Gasol

Sep 15, 2014 / 10,340 notes
wigmund:

naturalsceneries:

"This dog just appeared out of nowhere and followed us for an entire week during our trekking trip in the Himalayan outback…When I decided to get up at 4 a.m. to climb the next 5000 m peak…he accompanied me as well. On the top he was sitting for the entire 30 minutes on this place"

More about the Himalayan Guide Dog
Sep 13, 2014 / 3,600 notes

wigmund:

naturalsceneries:

"This dog just appeared out of nowhere and followed us for an entire week during our trekking trip in the Himalayan outback…When I decided to get up at 4 a.m. to climb the next 5000 m peak…he accompanied me as well. On the top he was sitting for the entire 30 minutes on this place"

More about the Himalayan Guide Dog

Sep 13, 2014 / 249,852 notes

(via alinalzzr)

Sep 9, 2014 / 643 notes
Wake up early. Drink coffee. Work hard. Be ambitious. Keep your priorities straight, your mind right and your head up. Do well, live well and dress really well. Do what you love, love what you do. It is time to start living.

(via slayr)

I think the person who wrote this has never been employed

(via earth-tone)

(via the--wildflower)

Sep 9, 2014 / 146,914 notes
celebrateceleste:

minusmanhattan:

Hello New York. 

Can I go back now
 i wanna go so bad
Sep 9, 2014 / 27,837 notes

celebrateceleste:

minusmanhattan:

Hello New York. 

Can I go back now

 i wanna go so bad

(via -theperfectmistake)

Sep 9, 2014 / 348,826 notes
Sep 9, 2014 / 1,446 notes
Sep 7, 2014 / 157 notes

memi8312:

Adam Levine doing impressions of singers while singing random songs is one of the best things I have ever heard/seen.

fallontonight

Sep 7, 2014 / 1,333 notes
Sep 7, 2014 / 12,524 notes

englishsnow:

Orcas - Tysfjord, Norway

(via hholy-tits)

hatetraveling:

Empty space
Sep 6, 2014 / 16 notes

hatetraveling:

Empty space

earthstory:

Eerie airglow over Tibet
The combination of dark skies and cold air over the plateau known as ‘the roof of the world’ has produced conditions that astronomers refer to as excellent seeing, free of the influence of city lights and variable refraction of incoming light by layers of different temperature air in the atmosphere. The good conditions that result helped reveal a subtle effect, often hard to see from the ground, known as airglow.
They superficially resemble a weak aurora, but unlike their more intense cousins, they are not focussed towards the poles by our planet’s magnetic field, and can therefore be seen in good conditions from any latitude on Earth. The two kinds of glow result from excitation of atoms at the borders of our thin airy envelope by solar energy, but aurorae are caused by high energy particles in the solar wind hitting our world, particularly in the huge solar explosions known as coronal mass ejections. Airglow on the other hand is low intensity excitation caused by the higher energy components of ordinary sunlight such as short wave UV and X-rays. The glow occurs as atoms in the atmosphere combine and separate under theinfluence oof the energy, producing a chemistry induced photonic glow.

In this case, a supercell storm on the other side of the Himalayan barrier in Bangladesh created these huge glowing ripples of airglow, that were shaped into these wavy bullseyes by gravity waves of alternating high and low air pressure in the atmosphere.
Loz
Our past post explaining how airglow works, with links:http://tinyurl.com/nwkbdenFor a view from space see http://tinyurl.com/ktjorzr
Dear Readers, Most of our posts are not reaching you in your news feed due to fb’s filtering system. If you wish to enjoy our posts more often, use the following for information on how to go about it: http://tinyurl.com/qgwac8k.
Image credit: Jeff Dai via APOD
Sep 6, 2014 / 54 notes

earthstory:

Eerie airglow over Tibet

The combination of dark skies and cold air over the plateau known as ‘the roof of the world’ has produced conditions that astronomers refer to as excellent seeing, free of the influence of city lights and variable refraction of incoming light by layers of different temperature air in the atmosphere. The good conditions that result helped reveal a subtle effect, often hard to see from the ground, known as airglow.

They superficially resemble a weak aurora, but unlike their more intense cousins, they are not focussed towards the poles by our planet’s magnetic field, and can therefore be seen in good conditions from any latitude on Earth. The two kinds of glow result from excitation of atoms at the borders of our thin airy envelope by solar energy, but aurorae are caused by high energy particles in the solar wind hitting our world, particularly in the huge solar explosions known as coronal mass ejections. Airglow on the other hand is low intensity excitation caused by the higher energy components of ordinary sunlight such as short wave UV and X-rays. The glow occurs as atoms in the atmosphere combine and separate under theinfluence oof the energy, producing a chemistry induced photonic glow.

In this case, a supercell storm on the other side of the Himalayan barrier in Bangladesh created these huge glowing ripples of airglow, that were shaped into these wavy bullseyes by gravity waves of alternating high and low air pressure in the atmosphere.

Loz

Our past post explaining how airglow works, with links:http://tinyurl.com/nwkbden
For a view from space see http://tinyurl.com/ktjorzr

Dear Readers, 
Most of our posts are not reaching you in your news feed due to fb’s filtering system. If you wish to enjoy our posts more often, use the following for information on how to go about it: http://tinyurl.com/qgwac8k.

Image credit: Jeff Dai via APOD