keep travelling

g  r  a  v  i  t  y

oh~ gravity <3


this could be 

madancy; Mads and Hugh tipsy heading for a con,

this could be 

hannigram; Hannibal & Will’s casual exhausted new persona’s 

or

this could be 

spacedogs; Nigel keeping Adam comfortable traveling outside NewYork   

^  u  ^

anonymous asked:

do you still keep up with the bnha anime? i miss your summary posts D: but I understand you are a Busy Adult

yeah ive been keeping up ^^;;;;

ive been traveling, and have been feeling kinda low-energy so i havent done a live blog post in a while. im gonna watch the new episode later tonight and ill hopefully do a live-blog post then!

anonymous asked:

Sakura haters always bitch about how insecure she was when she put her photo above team taka's on that frame. But it's specifically mentioned in sasuke shinden novel that karin actually wanted Sakura to have it because she knew sasuke will keep on travelling and Sakura won't have HIS picture. She gave it only because sasuke was IN IT, not team taka. So what's wrong in using the pic if it was given for the same purpose? people might not have read the book but karin was totally pro Sakura in it.

Because they don’t care about shit,all they want is to bash sakura since not only she was the main protagonist love interest for 699 chapters, but at the end also got the best boy. Their bashing is just simple hate, there’s no logic or whatever on it

I did some outdoors sketching during a brief glimmer of sunshine, but the on-flowing mysteries past the broad river-bend were barred by a beaked guardian.

“You know Sasuke… our roles.. could have been reversed.”

“… well, I admit that it didn’t exactly go as planned…”


His eye twitched. “Didn’t go as planned? Your ‘pet’ killed a girl!”


“I was not aware that…a certain student would go wandering into this part of the school at that time…”


“It’s a girl’s toilet, Tom. Who do you think was more out of place there?”


“…”


- Tomarry [ Time Travel AU]

Tag this with how you’d pass the time and fight off the existential madness of immortality if you were in the 17776 reality

Innovation at 100

Air travel, spaceflight, robotic solar-system missions: science fiction to those alive at the turn of the 20th century became science fact to those living in the 21st. 

America’s aerospace future has been literally made at our Langley Research Center by the best and brightest the country can offer. Here are some of the many highlights from a century of ingenuity and invention.

Making the Modern Airplane

In times of peace and war, Langley helped to create a better airplane, including unique wing shapes, sturdier structures, the first engine cowlings, and drag cleanup that enabled the Allies to win World War II.

In 1938 Langley mounted the navy’s Brewster XF2A-1 Buffalo in the Full-Scale Tunnel for drag reduction studies.

Wind Goes to Work

Langley broke new ground in aeronautical research with a suite of first-of-their-kind wind tunnels that led to numerous advances in commercial, military and vertical flight, such as helicopters and other rotorcraft. 

Airflow turning vanes in Langley’s 16-Foot Transonic Tunnel.

Aeronautics Breakthroughs

Aviation Hall of Famer Richard Whitcomb’s area rule made practical jet flight a reality and, thanks to his development of winglets and the supercritical wing, enabled jets to save fuel and fly more efficiently.

Richard Whitcomb examines a model aircraft incorporating his area rule.

Making Space

Langley researchers laid the foundation for the U.S. manned space program, played a critical role in the Mercury, Gemini and Apollo programs, and developed the lunar-orbit rendezvous concept that made the Moon landing possible.

Neil Armstrong trained for the historic Apollo 11 mission at the Lunar Landing Research Facility,

Safer Air Above and Below

Langley research into robust aircraft design and construction, runway safety grooving, wind shear, airspace management and lightning protection has aimed to minimize, even eliminate air-travel mishaps

NASA’s Boeing 737 as it approached a thunderstorm during microburst wind shear research in Colorado in 1992.

Tracking Earth from Aloft

Development by Langley of a variety of satellite-borne instrumentation has enabled real-time monitoring of planet-wide atmospheric chemistry, air quality, upper-atmosphere ozone concentrations, the effects of clouds and air-suspended particles on climate, and other conditions affecting Earth’s biosphere.

Crucial Shuttle Contributions

Among a number of vital contributions to the creation of the U.S. fleet of space shuttles, Langley developed preliminary shuttle designs and conducted 60,000 hours of wind tunnel tests to analyze aerodynamic forces affecting shuttle launch, flight and landing.

Space Shuttle model in the Langley wind tunnel.

Decidedly Digital

Helping aeronautics transition from analog to digital, Langley has worked on aircraft controls, glass cockpits, computer-aided synthetic vision and a variety of safety-enhancing onboard sensors to better monitor conditions while airborne and on the ground.

Aerospace research engineer Kyle Ellis uses computer-aided synthetic vision technology in a flight deck simulator.

Fast, Faster, Fastest

Langley continues to study ways to make higher-speed air travel a reality, from about twice the speed of sound – supersonic – to multiple times: hypersonic.

Langley continues to study ways to make higher-speed air travel a reality, from about twice the speed of sound – supersonic – to multiple times: hypersonic.

Safer Space Sojourns

Protecting astronauts from harm is the aim of Langley’s work on the Orion Launch Abort System, while its work on materials and structures for lightweight and affordable space transportation and habitation will keep future space travelers safe.

Unmasking the Red Planet

Beginning with its leadership role in Project Viking, Langley has helped to unmask Martian mysteries with a to-date involvement in seven Mars missions, with participation in more likely to come.

First image of Mars taken by Viking 1 Lander.

Touchdown Without Terror

Langley’s continued work on advanced entry, descent and landing systems aims to make touchdowns on future planetary missions routinely safe and secure.

Artist concept of NASA’s Hypersonic Inflatable Aerodynamic Decelerator - an entry, descent and landing technology.

Going Green

Helping to create environmentally benign aeronautical technologies has been a focus of Langley research, including concepts to reduce drag, weight, fuel consumption, emissions, and lessen noise.

Intrepid Inventors

With a history developing next-generation composite structures and components, Langley innovators continue to garner awards for a variety of aerospace inventions with a wide array of terrestrial applications.

Boron Nitride Nanotubes: High performance, multi-use nanotube material.

Make sure to follow us on Tumblr for your regular dose of space: http://nasa.tumblr.com

“I have no qualms about a female Doctor. I just want to get her pregnant, get a show with her son up and running, then kill her off and focus on her much more powerful male replacement. But just to be clear, no qualms at all.”

Basic Rules of Gun Safety

1. Always assume your firearm is loaded.

2. Always keep your firearm pointed in a safe direction

3. Do not point your firearm at anything you are not willing to destroy.

4. Keep your finger off the trigger until you are ready to fire.

5. Never fire your weapon without being absolutely sure of your target.

6. Never fire your weapon into the air/at “nothing.”

7. Always know what is BEHIND your target (bullets can go through people, walls, etc and keep traveling at lethal speeds).

8. Treat your firearm with respect. It is a tool, not a toy. It can end someone’s life. Do not take that lightly.

Accidental gun-related deaths occur when people make deadly assumptions about their firearm and its capabilities. Don’t be the idiot who shoots his friend (or, in a recent case, child) in the face because you were “messing around” and you were “absolutely sure it wasn’t loaded.”

People who know more about guns than I do, feel free to add anything I left out.