The Latest

get-unconscious:

FKA Twigs x Paris
Sep 20, 2014 / 2,889 notes

get-unconscious:

FKA Twigs x Paris

(via ven-sday)

dyellllas:

I love the fact that Frida is on out 500 pesos bills, which I don’t get to see much cause I’m a student.
Sep 20, 2014 / 2,271 notes

dyellllas:

I love the fact that Frida is on out 500 pesos bills, which I don’t get to see much cause I’m a student.

(via ven-sday)

terrysdiary:

GOD BLESS AMERICA ALIEN WINE, BEER
Sep 20, 2014 / 382 notes

terrysdiary:

GOD BLESS AMERICA ALIEN WINE, BEER

(via ven-sday)

childrenofthisplanet:

NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope snapped this picture of Mars on October 28 2005, within a day of its closest approach to Earth on the night of October 29. The large regional dust storm appears as the brighter, redder cloudy region in the middle of the planet’s disk. This storm, which measures 930 miles (1500 km) has been churning in the planet’s equatorial regions for several weeks now, and it is likely responsible for the reddish, dusty haze and other dust clouds seen across this hemisphere of the planet. Hubble’s Advanced Camera for Surveys High Resolution Imager took this image when the red planet was 43 million miles (69 million km) from Earth. Mars won’t be this close again to Earth until 2018. Mars is now in its warmest months, closest to the Sun in its orbit, resulting in a smaller than normal south polar ice cap which has largely sublimated with the approaching summer.
Credit: NASA, ESA, The Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA), J. Bell (Cornell University) and M. Wolff (Space Science Institute)
Sep 20, 2014 / 26 notes

childrenofthisplanet:

NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope snapped this picture of Mars on October 28 2005, within a day of its closest approach to Earth on the night of October 29. The large regional dust storm appears as the brighter, redder cloudy region in the middle of the planet’s disk. This storm, which measures 930 miles (1500 km) has been churning in the planet’s equatorial regions for several weeks now, and it is likely responsible for the reddish, dusty haze and other dust clouds seen across this hemisphere of the planet. Hubble’s Advanced Camera for Surveys High Resolution Imager took this image when the red planet was 43 million miles (69 million km) from Earth. Mars won’t be this close again to Earth until 2018. Mars is now in its warmest months, closest to the Sun in its orbit, resulting in a smaller than normal south polar ice cap which has largely sublimated with the approaching summer.

Credit: NASA, ESA, The Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA), J. Bell (Cornell University) and M. Wolff (Space Science Institute)

Sep 20, 2014 / 24 notes
Sep 20, 2014 / 18,577 notes

(via yt080cd)

Sep 20, 2014 / 6,435 notes
Sep 20, 2014 / 3,815 notes

(via oxdn)

lemanoosh:

http://alexdewitte.nl/?p=44
Sep 20, 2014 / 63 notes

A stunning high res photo of Saturn’s Moon Enceladus
Sep 20, 2014 / 49,489 notes

A stunning high res photo of Saturn’s Moon Enceladus

(via dookers)