Video 27 Aug 22,374 notes




i dont even know what to say just fuckign take it

The Third Impact

the whole internet has led up to this video. or led back to.

(Source: contracthunter)

Photo 25 Aug 12,060 notes hegski:

low poly health potion


low poly health potion

Video 20 Aug 90,898 notes



"14-year-old Parkview High School Freshman, Caleb Christian was concerned about the number of incidents of police abuse in the news.  Still, he knew there were many good police officers in various communities, but had no way of figuring out which communities were highly rated and which were not.  

So, together with his two older sisters: Parkview High School senior Ima Christian, and Gwinnett School of Math, Science, and Technology sophomore, Asha Christian, they founded a mobile app development company– Pinetart Inc., under which they created a mobile app called Five-O.

Five-O, allows citizens to enter the details of every interaction with a police officer.  It also allows them to rate that officer in terms of courtesy and professionalism and provides the ability to enter a short description of what transpired.  These details are captured for every county in the United States. Citizen race and age information data is also captured.

Additionally, Five-O allows citizens to store the details of each encounter with law enforcement; this provides convenient access to critical information needed for legal action or commendation.”

Read more here. [x]

Black Excellence


(Source: skulls-and-tea)

via I AM A GOD.
Quote 11 Aug 28 notes
While I expected that what I saw might change, what I never expected was the impact my behavior would have on my friends’ feeds. I kept thinking Facebook would rate-limit me, but instead it grew increasingly ravenous. My feed become a cavalcade of brands and politics and as I interacted with them, Facebook dutifully reported this to all my friends and followers.

That first night, a small little circle with a dog’s head popped up in the corner of my phone. A chat head, from Facebook’s Messenger software! The dog turned out to be my old WIRED editor, John Bradley. “Have you been hacked,” he wanted to know. The next morning, my friend Helena sent me a message. “My fb feed is literally full of articles you like, it’s kind of funny,” she says. “No friend stuff, just Honan likes.” I replied with a thumbs up. This continued throughout the experiment. When I posted a status update to Facebook just saying “I like you,” I heard from numerous people that my weirdo activity had been overrunning their feeds. “My newsfeed is 70 percent things Mat has liked,” noted my pal Heather. Eventually, I would hear from someone who worked at Facebook, who had noticed my activity and wanted to connect me with the company’s PR department.

I Liked Everything I Saw on Facebook for Two Days. Here’s What It Did to Me | Gadget Lab | WIRED

There are a lot of interesting things in this article about the effects of “liking everything” on FB. But far as I’m concerned, that last sentence is really the gem.

(via slavin)

Photo 8 Aug 849 notes cf-12:

.gif | m_d-U.l-3q


.gif | m_d-U.l-3q

via R▲.
Video 6 Aug 3,124 notes


DreamWorks Animation’s water looks better than real water.

(Source: herpirate-hisprincess)

Photo 6 Aug 212,718 notes psyducked:


Failed panoramic.

oh, you know, just casually photographing the apocalypse



Failed panoramic.

oh, you know, just casually photographing the apocalypse

via .
Text 6 Aug 267,968 notes


i put the :// in http://

Video 5 Aug 8,166 notes


Located in NYC, Tokyo Bar is covered with Japanese Manga illustrations and neon lights. The little restaurant has specialized in Japanese-style Western food. Kashiwa Sato created the branding, love it. (source)



Video 4 Aug 856 notes


This Isn’t Your Grandparents’ Machine Lubricant

by Michael Keller

Gears, actuators and whirring machine parts are all around us. The modern automobile alone can have upwards of 50 electric motors—from electric windshield wipers to alternators—whose guts include pieces of metal rubbing against other parts.

The only thing that keeps these components from grinding away into powder is a liquid lubricant, a substance typically made of a petroleum-derived base oil mixed with additives that reduce friction between moving parts. 

Now researchers in Germany say they have made a breakthrough in developing the next generation of lubricants. Their new liquid formulation, they say, lets small gears run with virtually no friction. The source of this wear-reducing elixir? The liquid crystals inside your computer and TV screen.

Read More

via Scinerds.
Video 4 Aug 15 notes

Model/styling/Makeup/Accessoires: MADmoiselle Méli
Photo: Reiner Eisenbeis

Photo 1 Aug 50,602 notes merrigo:

dream workspaces #109281


dream workspaces #109281

Video 31 Jul 11,301 notes


fucking legit


Video 31 Jul 124,372 notes

(Source: savedchicken)

via gucci vane.
Text 28 Jul 261,375 notes



how to be cool

A) cool sunglasses emoji

is that a god damn pun. in emoticon format

(Source: tooruoikawa)

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