(Source: husssel, via puertericoprince)

can-u-not-my-wayward-son:

pastperspectives:

guys… it’s a palm tree.

NO

can-u-not-my-wayward-son:

pastperspectives:

guys… it’s a palm tree.

NO

(Source: thesacredword, via puertericoprince)

(Source: vomidechat, via mandylaflare)

(Source: fuckyesbeyonce)


Beyoncé and Jay-Z - Made In America Festival 

Beyoncé and Jay-Z - Made In America Festival 

(Source: fuckyesbeyonce)

stripesandpeonies:

I’m sort of obsessed (at Soho/Greenwich Village, NYC)

stripesandpeonies:

I’m sort of obsessed (at Soho/Greenwich Village, NYC)

(via amandaxgrace)

thetrekkiehasthephonebox:

davidesky2:

by Nicholas Buer, via Boing Boing.

People don’t know that you can actually see the Milky Way when you get away from all the light pollution.

(via iwillshaveforsherlockholmes)

fallen-angel-with-a-shotgun:

niggaclouds:

pbh3:

The planets, aligned.

the sickest thing ive ever seen

IS THAT PLUTO

THAT’S PLUTO

I APPROVE

(Source: jonyorkblog, via iwillshaveforsherlockholmes)

scipak:

A New Tool for Analyzing Cultural Mobility

A dataset on the birth and death locations of distinguished individuals over 2,000 years is providing insights into cultural mobility, a new study reports. To better understand the spread of disease, the rise of conflict, and the evolution of cities, researchers have needed a way to quantitatively analyze the impact of individual historical developments on societal practices. They used the migration patterns of more than 150,000 notable individuals, as represented by their birth and death locations, and suggest that the consistent global patterns uncovered with their framework will help provide guidance with respect to predicting growth, size and distance distributions going forward, as well as better interpreting of cultural phenomena. 

Read more about this research in the 1 August 2014 issue of Science here.

[Image courtesy of Maximilian Schich & Mauro Martino, 2014. Please click here for more information.]

© 2014 American Association for the Advancement of Science. All Rights Reserved.

scipak:

A New Tool for Analyzing Cultural Mobility

A dataset on the birth and death locations of distinguished individuals over 2,000 years is providing insights into cultural mobility, a new study reports. To better understand the spread of disease, the rise of conflict, and the evolution of cities, researchers have needed a way to quantitatively analyze the impact of individual historical developments on societal practices. They used the migration patterns of more than 150,000 notable individuals, as represented by their birth and death locations, and suggest that the consistent global patterns uncovered with their framework will help provide guidance with respect to predicting growth, size and distance distributions going forward, as well as better interpreting of cultural phenomena.

Read more about this research in the 1 August 2014 issue of Science here.

[Image courtesy of Maximilian Schich & Mauro Martino, 2014. Please click here for more information.]

© 2014 American Association for the Advancement of Science. All Rights Reserved.

(via iwillshaveforsherlockholmes)