1. wilwheaton:

    spiritual-realm:

    queennubian:

    note-a-bear:

    missbananafish:

    gingerish—gal:

    Baby Elephants!

    -high pitch screaming-

    probably my favorite part of elephants is the fact that you’re literally seeing one of few species that not only is probably on par with human sentience/intelligence, but also ages, matures and has proven itself to have a fairly similar growing up process as humans.

    So like, we see this largeish gamboling elephant baby, but you’re basically looking at a giant toddler.

    the babies!!!! OMGOMGOMGOMGOMG!!!

    Elephants are the greatest

    I love elephants so much. I really wish the world would get together and make a global law that they can never be trapped and forced to perform in circuses again.

    (Source: venera9)

  2. (Source: ljubicicatrojanska)

  3. 3 May 2014

    6,428 notes

    Reblogged from
    cargifs

    phuckindope:

Phuckindope.tumblr.com

    phuckindope:

    Phuckindope.tumblr.com

  4. 3 May 2014

    510 notes

    Reblogged from
    airows

  5. My guy.

    My guy.

  6. 3 May 2014

    6,421 notes

    Reblogged from
    poshk

    poshk:

Backstage at Paul Smith | LFW

    poshk:

    Backstage at Paul Smith | LFW

  7. theatlantic:

Scientists Made Color-Changing Paint Out of Gold Nanoparticles

Something unexpected happened when scientists at the University of California, Riverside, started stringing together nanoparticles of gold. 
The gold wasn’t golden anymore. It changed colors. 
"When we see these gold particles aggregate, we find out they have very, very beautiful blue colors," chemist Yadong Yin told me. That bright blue would dissipate like a sunset—morphing into purple, then red—when scientists warped the strings, breaking apart the nanoparticles.

The finding was one of those happy scientific accidents that turns into something bigger. “So after we found out the reason why they show blue colors and what the structure was, then we started to think what kind of use they could have,” Yin said.
What Yin and his colleagues came up with: Sensors made of gold nanoparticles that change colors as you press on them. Think of it as a Hypercolor—those color-changing T-shirts all the cool kids had in the ’90s—but for touch instead of heat.
Read more. [Image: Reuters]

    theatlantic:

    Scientists Made Color-Changing Paint Out of Gold Nanoparticles

    Something unexpected happened when scientists at the University of California, Riverside, started stringing together nanoparticles of gold. 

    The gold wasn’t golden anymore. It changed colors. 

    "When we see these gold particles aggregate, we find out they have very, very beautiful blue colors," chemist Yadong Yin told me. That bright blue would dissipate like a sunset—morphing into purple, then red—when scientists warped the strings, breaking apart the nanoparticles.

    The finding was one of those happy scientific accidents that turns into something bigger. “So after we found out the reason why they show blue colors and what the structure was, then we started to think what kind of use they could have,” Yin said.

    What Yin and his colleagues came up with: Sensors made of gold nanoparticles that change colors as you press on them. Think of it as a Hypercolor—those color-changing T-shirts all the cool kids had in the ’90s—but for touch instead of heat.

    Read more. [Image: Reuters]

  8. did-you-kno:

Source

    did-you-kno:

    Source