The Latest

Jul 27, 2014 / 239 notes

80slove:

Road Warrior

(via fuckyeahmadmax)

directedbychuckjones:

Happy Birthday, Bugs Bunny! “A Wild Hare” directed by Tex Avery and released in theaters on July 27, 1940. Image courtesy GoldenAgeCartoons.com.
Jul 27, 2014 / 432 notes

directedbychuckjones:

Happy Birthday, Bugs Bunny! “A Wild Hare” directed by Tex Avery and released in theaters on July 27, 1940. Image courtesy GoldenAgeCartoons.com.

Jul 27, 2014 / 60 notes

blurzog:

start a band called The Computer and when asked why that’s its name say “we wanted to have a lot of gigs”

Jul 27, 2014 / 213 notes

quick-tech-news:

Robotics precision advancing fast!  more tech news«

mirkokosmos:

Prototype
 
Jul 27, 2014 / 30 notes

mirkokosmos:

Prototype

 

Jul 27, 2014 / 86 notes

botpoet:

Cory Arcangel’s new book, Working On My Novel, is a collection of tweets of people ‘Working On Their Novel’.

The book features 127 tweets from authors who tweet things about the different ways in which they are working on their novel, while working on their novel.

For example, Effie Ortanides writes: “For those wondering, i am still working on my novel. I put in 7 hours today and am planning a full day tomorrow. Follow along on #facebook !”

Arcangel found the tweets by searching Twitter for the phrase “working on my novel,” and originally compiled them at his twitter account, @wrknonmynovel.

8bitfuture:

Photo: Apollo 17 landing site, from space.
At the Apollo 17 site, the tracks laid down by the lunar rover are clearly visible, along with the last foot trails left on the moon. The image also shows where the astronauts placed some of the scientific instruments that provided the first insight into the moon’s environment and interior.
The image was taken by NASA’s Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter during a low orbit of the Moon at nearly 13 miles (21 kilometers) above the surface.
Larger image here.
Jul 27, 2014 / 77 notes

8bitfuture:

Photo: Apollo 17 landing site, from space.

At the Apollo 17 site, the tracks laid down by the lunar rover are clearly visible, along with the last foot trails left on the moon. The image also shows where the astronauts placed some of the scientific instruments that provided the first insight into the moon’s environment and interior.

The image was taken by NASA’s Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter during a low orbit of the Moon at nearly 13 miles (21 kilometers) above the surface.

Larger image here.

neuroticdream:

Communication Lines | via Facebook on We Heart It.
Jul 27, 2014 / 897 notes

neuroticdream:

Communication Lines | via Facebook on We Heart It.

Jul 26, 2014 / 49 notes

(via vanity-gifs)

Jul 26, 2014 / 46 notes

(via louigan)