The ultimate Eyeliner fashion vocabulary

More Visual Glossaries (for Her): Backpacks / Bags / Bobby Pins / Bra Types / HatsBelt knots / CoatsCollarsDarts / Dress Shapes / Dress Silhouettes / Eyeglass frames / Eyeliner Strokes / Hangers / Harem PantsHeels / Lingerie / Nail shapes / NecklacesNecklines / Patterns (Part1) / Patterns (Part 2) / Puffy Sleeves / Scarf Knots / Shoes / ShortsSilhouettes / SkirtsTartans / Tops / Underwear / Vintage Hats / Waistlines / Wedding Gown Silhouettes / Wool

Source: Enerie Fashion


Row 1

Falling Into Place by Amy Zhang (On sale Sept. 9)
Before I Fall by Lauren Oliver
Story of a Girl by Sara Zarr
Thirteen Reasons Why by Jay Asher
Love Letters to the Dead by Ava Dellaira

Row 2

Reason to Breathe by Rebecca Donovan
This Song Will Save Your Life by Leila Sales
We Were Liars by E. Lockhart
Second Chance Summer by Morgan Matson
Love You Hate You Miss You by Elizabeth Scott

Row 3

The Truth About Alice by Jennifer Mathiew
Nantucket Blue by Leila Howland
My Last Kiss by Bethany Neal
Jellicoe Road by Melina Marchetta
The Year of the Rat by Clare Furniss

Row 4

The Beginning of After by Jennifer Castle
The Beginning of Everything by Robyn Schneider
The Everafter by Amy Huntley
Golden by Jessi Kirby
Anatomy of a Misfit by Andrea Portes

Row 5

The Last Time We Say Goodbye by Cynthia Hand (On sale February 10, 2015)
An Abundance of Katherines by John Green
Hold Still by Nina LaCour
Faking Normal by Courtney C. Stevens
The Book of Broken Hearts by Sarah Ockler

Ever wonder how a Jellyfish “stings”?  Turns out, it’s actually like a Needle.  Check out this awesome graphic that Emily Weddle created from the latest episode of Smarter Every Day.

As you can see in the graphic, a Jellyfish actually stings you with needles.  The process in the photo spans the time of approximately 20 milliseconds. If you watch the video I incorporate timing data so you can perform measurements.  

What’s so cool about this is scientists don’t really understand HOW they nematocyst fire.  They’re pretty confident that they’re triggered by mechancial contact on the outside, of the tentacle… but they’re NOT sure how the stinger “inflates”.  Dr. Seymour thinks it’s too fast to be osmotic.  There’s obviously a channel somehow that opens and creates flow and pressure into the organelle.  I bet it’s some kind of REALLY quick chemical process.

I think we’re going to call graphics like this “Smarter Every Day InfoGifs”.     Emily came up with that name, I can’t take credit for it!  Here’s her webpage.