thecutestofthecute:

Animals with their babies

(via feministbecky)

Tags: babies

kekepalmer:

A First Look at Keke Palmer in Broadway’s Cinderella. 

(via carry-on-my-wayward-butt)

sarabakale:

Bobby Hill, everybody.

(via revolutionarypetunias)

aaron-the-ponymod:

Alright, Pinhead. Yer time is up.

aaron-the-ponymod:

Alright, Pinhead. Yer time is up.

(via fuckyeahsexanddrugs)

aaron-the-ponymod:

Who are ya callin’ “Pinhead”?

aaron-the-ponymod:

Who are ya callin’ “Pinhead”?

(via fuckyeahsexanddrugs)

securelyinsecure:

Happy Birthday, Jessica Williams!

Jessica joined The Daily Show with Jon Stewart in 2012 at the tender age of 22, making her the show’s youngest cast member ever as well as its first black female correspondent.

“It’s impossible to be perfect, and you won’t do a good job if you’re too focused on proving yourself to others. Instead, I try to envision myself succeeding in whatever I’m doing.”

(via lipstick-feminists)

thenewenlightenmentage:

A Black Hole Doesn’t Die — It Does Something A Lot Weirder
Black holes are basically “game over, man,” for anything that gets too close to them, but they aren’t invincible. In fact, they’re always in the process of self-destructing. We’ll look at how they fizzle out, and see if we can help them do it faster.
The Event Horizon
Realistically speaking, you are dead as soon as you get anywhere near a black hole. You’ll be snapped like a rubber band by the differences in the gravitational pull on your top and bottom half, or you’ll be fried by radiation (more on that later). No one in the foreseeable future (even if we try to foresee multiple millennia into the future) will get close to a black hole. Pass the event horizon, however, and you don’t even have an unforeseeable future. Once material gets beyond the event horizon, it’s being pulled into the black hole with such force that it doesn’t escape. Not even light gets out. Once something has gone beyond the event horizon, it no longer really “counts” as part of the universe anymore.
Continue Reading

thenewenlightenmentage:

A Black Hole Doesn’t Die — It Does Something A Lot Weirder

Black holes are basically “game over, man,” for anything that gets too close to them, but they aren’t invincible. In fact, they’re always in the process of self-destructing. We’ll look at how they fizzle out, and see if we can help them do it faster.

The Event Horizon

Realistically speaking, you are dead as soon as you get anywhere near a black hole. You’ll be snapped like a rubber band by the differences in the gravitational pull on your top and bottom half, or you’ll be fried by radiation (more on that later). No one in the foreseeable future (even if we try to foresee multiple millennia into the future) will get close to a black hole. Pass the event horizon, however, and you don’t even have an unforeseeable future. Once material gets beyond the event horizon, it’s being pulled into the black hole with such force that it doesn’t escape. Not even light gets out. Once something has gone beyond the event horizon, it no longer really “counts” as part of the universe anymore.

Continue Reading

(via shychemist)

regalasfuck:

i-came-from-the-brotherhood:

singing-hope:

wild-guy:

Courage the Cowardly Dog: Last of the Starmakers

This episode made me cry unmanly tears

^^^

yoo shit was really wild

(via ruinedchildhood)