Jacklyn's Back

euo:

“I hope that when the world comes to an end, I can breathe a sigh of relief, because there will be so much to look forward to.”
Donnie Darko (2001) dir. Richard Kelly

euo:

I hope that when the world comes to an end, I can breathe a sigh of relief, because there will be so much to look forward to.”

Donnie Darko (2001) dir. Richard Kelly

(via abcdemilee)

— 1 day ago with 45555 notes
shutterclickmemories:

St. Giles’ Cathedral
Edinburgh, Scotland

shutterclickmemories:

St. Giles’ Cathedral

Edinburgh, Scotland

— 2 days ago with 35 notes
shutterclickmemories:

Patterns of St. Giles’ Cathedral
Edinburgh, Scotland

shutterclickmemories:

Patterns of St. Giles’ Cathedral

Edinburgh, Scotland

— 2 days ago with 4 notes

radimus-co-uk:

enochliew:

Pocket Printer by Zuta Labs

Not only a portable design, but able to print on any size page.

it finally feels like 2014

Want

(Source: Engadget, via usagi-tsukino)

— 3 days ago with 115531 notes
astronomypictureoftheday:

 Sharpless 308: Star BubbleBlown by fast winds from a hot, massive star, this cosmic bubble is huge. Cataloged as Sharpless 2-308 it lies some 5,200 light-years away toward the constellation of the Big Dog (Canis Major) and covers slightly more of the sky than a Full Moon. That corresponds to a diameter of 60 light-years at its estimated distance. The massive star that created the bubble, a Wolf-Rayet star, is the bright one near the center of the nebula. Wolf-Rayet stars have over 20 times the mass of the Sun and are thought to be in a brief, pre-supernova phase of massive star evolution. Fast winds from this Wolf-Rayet star create the bubble-shaped nebula as they sweep up slower moving material from an earlier phase of evolution. The windblown nebula has an age of about 70,000 years. Relatively faint emission captured in the expansive image is dominated by the glow of ionized oxygen atoms mapped to violet hues. Image Credit & Copyright:  Jeff Husted

astronomypictureoftheday:

Sharpless 308: Star Bubble

Blown by fast winds from a hot, massive star, this cosmic bubble is huge. Cataloged as Sharpless 2-308 it lies some 5,200 light-years away toward the constellation of the Big Dog (Canis Major) and covers slightly more of the sky than a Full Moon. That corresponds to a diameter of 60 light-years at its estimated distance. The massive star that created the bubble, a Wolf-Rayet star, is the bright one near the center of the nebula. Wolf-Rayet stars have over 20 times the mass of the Sun and are thought to be in a brief, pre-supernova phase of massive star evolution. Fast winds from this Wolf-Rayet star create the bubble-shaped nebula as they sweep up slower moving material from an earlier phase of evolution. The windblown nebula has an age of about 70,000 years. Relatively faint emission captured in the expansive image is dominated by the glow of ionized oxygen atoms mapped to violet hues.

Image Credit & Copyright: Jeff Husted

— 3 days ago with 217 notes