Sandy Kim

posted 1 hour ago with 378 notes  untrustyou) + reblog


Ian Teh

An oil refinery in the near distance belches flames and smoke as dusk sets in. The ground is covered with a layer of ash and dust from this refinery. Linfen, China.

posted 4 hours ago with 390 notes  untrustyou) + reblog

(Source: menstrualcramps, via andreanimalis)

posted 6 hours ago with 30,459 notes  menstrualcramps) + reblog


Common pigeon dyed pink

posted 9 hours ago with 3,061 notes  malformalady) + reblog


press you hard
like a flower
that can’t breathe

the air is thin
silver wisps
inside your

ten storey womb
you can’t wait
to abort your arms

posted 12 hours ago with 31 notes  sterility) + reblog

posted 1 day ago with 38 notes  farwell-drugs) + reblog

Ph. by Willy Vanderperre.

(Source: afvan01, via corvuel)

posted 1 day ago with 1,550 notes  afvan01) + reblog


Day 5: put cellophane on my windows last night, woke up this morning inside a rainbow

(via paintgod)

posted 1 day ago with 51,822 notes  brontesommerfeld) + reblog


Neptune through Adaptive Optics
From the Earth’s surface, Neptune usually appears as a fuzzy blotch. The blurring effects of the Earth’s atmosphere deny clearer images. By distorting mirrors in the telescope itself in time with the changing atmosphere, however, these effects can be greatly reduced. Many of the world’s largest telescopes are now implementing these “rubber mirror” adaptive optics (AO) systems to bring out the finest details that these telescopes can resolve. Recently the 10-meter Keck II telescope in Hawaii came on-line with AO capability. The above image of Neptune in three infrared colors demonstrates the clarity of the new technique - as compared to an image of Neptune from Keck II without AO.
Credit: AO Staff, Keck, LLNL

(via uncraized)

posted 1 day ago with 4,413 notes  wildlydistorted) + reblog

As what is
myself, forgive me — I am

a violent
faulty thing.

posted 1 day ago with 189 notes  indigenousdialogues) + reblog