Derp

Herpa derp herp. *ihavenoideawhatimdoing*


Reblogged from hiddentavern

hiddentavern:

Mario Bros. by StudioTamago

Reblogged from spacettf
spacettf:

The Helix Nebula in Aquarius by Astroshed on Flickr.Tramite Flickr:
Popularly but not officially known as the Eye of God, this is the Helix Nebula, NGC7293 is a planetary nebula roughly 700 light years away and about 2 light years across.
This image combines RGB and Narrowband images at wildly different scales using a combination of RGB from an RC16 with Apogee U9000 with Ha+OIII from FSQ106ED at f3.7 with SBIG ST10xe.

spacettf:

The Helix Nebula in Aquarius by Astroshed on Flickr.

Tramite Flickr:
Popularly but not officially known as the Eye of God, this is the Helix Nebula, NGC7293 is a planetary nebula roughly 700 light years away and about 2 light years across.

This image combines RGB and Narrowband images at wildly different scales using a combination of RGB from an RC16 with Apogee U9000 with Ha+OIII from FSQ106ED at f3.7 with SBIG ST10xe.

Reblogged from angelacollier
angelacollier:

London Eye 
Film photography ~
 Lomo fish eye lens

angelacollier:

London Eye
Film photography ~ Lomo fish eye lens

(via luxlit)

Reblogged from theseru
theseru:

My friend put the text on the gif. I love him.

theseru:

My friend put the text on the gif. I love him.

(via fairytail-maniac)

Reblogged from andreelliottphoto
Reblogged from mshaws

(Source: mshaws, via missazula)

Reblogged from spacettf
spacettf:

Hubble Sees Galaxies Spiraling around Leo by NASA Goddard Photo and Video on Flickr.Tramite Flickr:
Shown here is a spiral galaxy known as NGC 3455, which lies some 65 million light-years away from us in the constellation of Leo (the Lion).
Galaxies are classified into different types according to their structure and appearance. This classification system is known as the Hubble Sequence, named after its creator Edwin Hubble.
In this image released 14, April, 2014, NGC 3455 is known as a type SB galaxy — a barred spiral. Barred spiral galaxies account for approximately two thirds of all spirals. Galaxies of this type appear to have a bar of stars slicing through the bulge of stars at their center. The SB classification is further sub-divided by the appearance of a galaxy’s pinwheeling spiral arms; SBa types have more tightly wound arms, whereas SBc types have looser ones. SBb types, such as NGC 3455, lie in between.
NGC 3455 is part of a pair of galaxies — its partner, NGC 3454, lies out of frame. This cosmic duo belong to a group known as the NGC 3370 group, which is in turn one of the Leo II groups, a large collection of galaxies scattered some 30 million light-years to the right of the Virgo cluster.
This image is from Hubble’s Advanced Camera for Surveys.
Credit:  ESA/Hubble & NASA, Acknowledgement: Nick Rose

spacettf:

Hubble Sees Galaxies Spiraling around Leo by NASA Goddard Photo and Video on Flickr.

Tramite Flickr:
Shown here is a spiral galaxy known as NGC 3455, which lies some 65 million light-years away from us in the constellation of Leo (the Lion).

Galaxies are classified into different types according to their structure and appearance. This classification system is known as the Hubble Sequence, named after its creator Edwin Hubble.
In this image released 14, April, 2014, NGC 3455 is known as a type SB galaxy — a barred spiral. Barred spiral galaxies account for approximately two thirds of all spirals. Galaxies of this type appear to have a bar of stars slicing through the bulge of stars at their center. The SB classification is further sub-divided by the appearance of a galaxy’s pinwheeling spiral arms; SBa types have more tightly wound arms, whereas SBc types have looser ones. SBb types, such as NGC 3455, lie in between.

NGC 3455 is part of a pair of galaxies — its partner, NGC 3454, lies out of frame. This cosmic duo belong to a group known as the NGC 3370 group, which is in turn one of the Leo II groups, a large collection of galaxies scattered some 30 million light-years to the right of the Virgo cluster.

This image is from Hubble’s Advanced Camera for Surveys.

Credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA, Acknowledgement: Nick Rose

Reblogged from minechins

“The most terrifying thing is to accept oneself completely.” 

(Source: minechins, via iluvfairytail)

Reblogged from hotdiggitydogblog
hotdiggitydogblog:

Our favorite park is in full bloom.

hotdiggitydogblog:

Our favorite park is in full bloom.

(via lovericapost)

Reblogged from suxtosuk

(Source: suxtosuk, via lovericapost)