Date someone who looks at you the way Mark Ruffalo looks at Paul Rudd.
07.29.14 /17:11/ 27727
07.29.14 /17:03/ 117

You will really never be able to fathom how much love I have for you and I’m afraid you never will.


Marilyn Monroe interview, 1955
07.29.14 /11:36/ 163
07.29.14 /11:36/ 11129

The Batman
07.29.14 /11:34/ 105
07.29.14 /11:25/ 692149

Follow for more beautiful things!
07.29.14 /11:24/ 381

Preliminary cover illustration for Horror at Gull House,1973
07.29.14 /11:20/ 2004

We often think of raindrops as spherical or tear-shaped, but, in reality, a falling droplet’s shape can be much more complicated. Large drops are likely to break up into smaller droplets before reaching the ground. This process is shown in the collage above. The initially spherical drops on the left are exposed to a continuous horizontal jet of air, similar to the situation they would experience if falling at terminal velocity. The drops first flatten into a pancake, then billow into a shape called a bag. The bags consists of a thin liquid sheet with a thicker rim of fluid around the edge. Like a soap bubble, a bag’s surface sheet ruptures quickly, producing a spray of fine droplets as surface tension pulls the damaged sheet apart. The thicker rim survives slightly longer until the Plateau-Rayleigh instability breaks it into droplets as well. (Image credit: V. Kulkarni and P. Sojka)
07.29.14 /11:19/ 434
Canvas  by  andbamnan