photo musiclife_zps84c2a0c0.png
MEisams
September172014
10PM
“Don’t believe every thing you think.” Byron Katie (via thecalminside)
10PM
sasstiel-in-the-tardis:

ciarachimera:

what the fuck are cats

I JUST SNORTED MILK OUT MY NOSE

sasstiel-in-the-tardis:

ciarachimera:

what the fuck are cats

I JUST SNORTED MILK OUT MY NOSE

(Source: 4GIFs.com, via kdittmar)

9PM

(Source: phototoartguy, via kdittmar)

9PM

t1m3l0rdh4nj1:

Having a pet is so weird. Like neither of you speak each other’s language and yet you form some strong bond by rubbing against each other and sleeping together and you might accidentally kick them in the face or step on their tail once in a while but at the end of the day you two are best buddies from entirely different species.

(Source: sk3l3t0n-s0ld13r, via nerdytransgirl)

9PM
9PM
50bestphotos:

The Water Flower… by plicty http://ift.tt/1lS96Nc

lady-libra85

50bestphotos:

The Water Flower… by plicty http://ift.tt/1lS96Nc

lady-libra85

(via thecalminside)

9PM
9PM

(Source: 500px.com, via diffuxe)

9PM

(Source: yugoslavic, via diffuxe)

12AM

(Source: bamboobluntz, via kdittmar)

12AM

nubbsgalore:

photos of sakurajima, the most active volcano in japan, by (click pic) takehito miyatake (previously featured) and martin rietze. volcanic storms can rival the intensity of massive supercell thunderstorms, but the source of the charge responsible for this phenomenon remains hotly debated.

in the kind of storm clouds that generate conventional lightning, ice particles and soft hail collide, building up positive and negative charges, respectively. they separate into layers, and the charge builds up until the electric field is high enough to trigger lightning.

but the specific mechanism by which particles of differing charges are separated in the ash cloud is still unknown. lightning has been observed between the eruption plume and the volcano right at the start of an eruption, suggesting that there are processes that occur inside the volcano to lead to charge separation.  

volcanic lightning could yield clues about the earth’s geological past, and could answer questions about the beginning of life on our planet. volcanic lightning could have been the essential spark that converted water, hydrogen, ammonia, and methane molecules present on a primeval earth into amino acids, the building blocks of life.

(see also: previous volcanology posts)

(via kdittmar)

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