textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.
textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.

textless:

Southwest Colorado wildflowers, June 2014.

(via dendroica)

crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
crookedindifference:

Happy 56th Anniversary NASA
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series
staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series

staceythinx:

Selections from Tallmadge Doyle’s ethereal Celestial Mapping Series

(via the-actual-universe)

cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.
cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.
cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.
cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.
cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.
cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.
cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.

cubebreaker:

In his series, The Good Badlands, photographer Guy Tal seeks to show us that though it is often hidden, and may only appear briefly, there is delicate and subtle beauty in abundance for any viewer with patience and desire.

(via mortal2014)

awkwardsituationist:

the oak trees of blenheim palace, which have stood for over three centuries, photographed by simon norfolk. 
awkwardsituationist:

the oak trees of blenheim palace, which have stood for over three centuries, photographed by simon norfolk. 
awkwardsituationist:

the oak trees of blenheim palace, which have stood for over three centuries, photographed by simon norfolk.

awkwardsituationist:

the oak trees of blenheim palace, which have stood for over three centuries, photographed by simon norfolk.

(via dendroica)

Yes. This is how alcohol looks under the microscope

thelynchpinwithin:

A company called Bevshots has produced a series of shots of booze under the microscope at the Florida State University’s chemistry labs.

Molecules at 1000x Magnification !

Champagne:

image

Dry Martini:

image

Margarita:

image

Pina Colada:

image

Sake:

image

Scotch:

image

Tequila:

image

Vodka:

image

 

(via exploratorium)

griseus:

The spotted handfish (Brachionichthys hirsutus), an amazing creature that walks the ocean floor, is a rare Australian fish from the family Brachionichthyidae. It is classified as Critically Endangered on the IUCN Red List 2002. is the first Australian marine species to be threatened with extinction.
The greatest threats to the handfish appear to be siltation and invasive species. The Derwent Estuary where the fish lives is highly urbanised and industrialised, and a range of marine pests have been introduced through shipping.  One key pest is the Northern Pacific Seastar (Asterias amurensis), a particularly large and voracious predator that is now abundant in the estuary. Studies by CSIRO show that the seastars eat the stalked ascidians that the handfish use to attach their eggs.
video CSIROpublishing
griseus:

The spotted handfish (Brachionichthys hirsutus), an amazing creature that walks the ocean floor, is a rare Australian fish from the family Brachionichthyidae. It is classified as Critically Endangered on the IUCN Red List 2002. is the first Australian marine species to be threatened with extinction.
The greatest threats to the handfish appear to be siltation and invasive species. The Derwent Estuary where the fish lives is highly urbanised and industrialised, and a range of marine pests have been introduced through shipping.  One key pest is the Northern Pacific Seastar (Asterias amurensis), a particularly large and voracious predator that is now abundant in the estuary. Studies by CSIRO show that the seastars eat the stalked ascidians that the handfish use to attach their eggs.
video CSIROpublishing

griseus:

The spotted handfish (Brachionichthys hirsutus), an amazing creature that walks the ocean floor, is a rare Australian fish from the family Brachionichthyidae. It is classified as Critically Endangered on the IUCN Red List 2002. is the first Australian marine species to be threatened with extinction.

The greatest threats to the handfish appear to be siltation and invasive species. The Derwent Estuary where the fish lives is highly urbanised and industrialised, and a range of marine pests have been introduced through shipping.  One key pest is the Northern Pacific Seastar (Asterias amurensis), a particularly large and voracious predator that is now abundant in the estuary. Studies by CSIRO show that the seastars eat the stalked ascidians that the handfish use to attach their eggs.

(via mad-as-a-marine-biologist)