(Source: heavymetalpoolparty, via burritosaurus-rex)


patienthands:

The Contortionist - Holomovement Intrinsic

Lyrics:

Tiny pieces taking steps towards covariance.

How primitive are we still?

Widen your peripheral 

Socialized rules scale back the progression 

Searching for the answers there’s a universe inside us all

Every passing lifetime important like the last

A tiny grain against a finely tuned grid 

See where you’ve come from 

Release my senses they only hold me back

Abstracted as forms derived from the deeper order 

Searching for the answers there’s a universe inside us all 

Every passing lifetime important like the last (last)

Secret dimensional noise 

Secret dimensional noise 

Secret dimensional noise 

Secret dimensional noise 

Disregard direction 

Horizons follow entropy 

Disregard direction 

Our microstate feeds their energies

Disregard direction 


(Source: anythingfeline, via craykids)

rileywasyes:

Mayones Duvell baritone 7 string prototype made for John Browne of Monuments. Craftsmanship at its finest.

rileywasyes:

Mayones Duvell baritone 7 string prototype made for John Browne of Monuments. Craftsmanship at its finest.

(via d0wnt0wnbattlem0untain)

freshest-tittymilk:

wounds-2-wisdom:

My future

I need to be here

freshest-tittymilk:

wounds-2-wisdom:

My future

I need to be here

(Source: kinderbaby, via nyhcmyhome)

voxamberlynn:

Photo by: poeticsky

voxamberlynn:

Photo by: poeticsky

(via vmartinii)

8bitfuture:

This is the sunshield on NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope.
This test unit was unfurled to full-size for the first time last week and “worked perfectly”, according to NASA.

The Sunshield is about the length of a tennis court, and will be folded up like an umbrella around the Webb telescope’s mirrors and instruments during launch. Once it reaches its orbit, the Webb telescope will receive a command from Earth to unfold, and separate the Sunshield’s five layers into their precisely stacked arrangement with its kite-like shape.
The Sunshield test unit was stacked and expanded at a cleanroom in the Northrop Grumman facility in Redondo Beach, California.
The Sunshield separates the observatory into a warm sun-facing side and a cold side where the sunshine is blocked from interfering with the sensitive infrared instruments. The infrared instruments need to be kept very cold (under 50 K or -370 degrees F) to operate.   The Sunshield protects these sensitive instruments with an effective sun protection factor or SPF of 1,000,000 (suntan lotion generally has an SPF of 8-50).
In addition to providing a cold environment, the Sunshield provides a thermally stable environment. This stability is essential to maintaining proper alignment of the primary mirror segments as the telescope changes its orientation to the sun.

8bitfuture:

This is the sunshield on NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope.

This test unit was unfurled to full-size for the first time last week and “worked perfectly”, according to NASA.

The Sunshield is about the length of a tennis court, and will be folded up like an umbrella around the Webb telescope’s mirrors and instruments during launch. Once it reaches its orbit, the Webb telescope will receive a command from Earth to unfold, and separate the Sunshield’s five layers into their precisely stacked arrangement with its kite-like shape.

The Sunshield test unit was stacked and expanded at a cleanroom in the Northrop Grumman facility in Redondo Beach, California.

The Sunshield separates the observatory into a warm sun-facing side and a cold side where the sunshine is blocked from interfering with the sensitive infrared instruments. The infrared instruments need to be kept very cold (under 50 K or -370 degrees F) to operate.   The Sunshield protects these sensitive instruments with an effective sun protection factor or SPF of 1,000,000 (suntan lotion generally has an SPF of 8-50).

In addition to providing a cold environment, the Sunshield provides a thermally stable environment. This stability is essential to maintaining proper alignment of the primary mirror segments as the telescope changes its orientation to the sun.

(Source: nasa.gov, via galaxyclusters)

thisisnojay:

a light in the harbor

thisisnojay:

a light in the harbor

(via amatory-arrangements)

sciencesoup:

Beauty of Mathematics by Yann Pineill & Nicolas Lefaucheux