See Me Mirror Set by k-omu

Created for: The Sims 4

Tired of the in-game mirrors? Here are 10 brand spanking new ones to enjoy. Set contains:

Backsplash Mirror - Shiftable, one swatch. Perfect behind kitchen counters.
First Aid Cabinet Mirror - Shiftable, two swatches (white, black). Frosted glass finish and a smooth cross cutout mirror, for stylish safety.
Hanging Square Mirror - Shiftable, four swatches (white, black, yellow, red). With a sleek finish and perfect for any room.
Leaning Neon Mirror - Four swatches (pink, cyan, lime, yellow) Leans casually against the wall and gives a matte, sharp pop of neon.
Leaning Metal Mirror - Four swatches (gold, copper, iron, silver) Leans casually against the wall and has a sharp, shiny edge of perfect metal.
Ornate Leaning Mirror - Three swatches (white, magenta, black) Leans beautifully against the wall and has textured, intricate detailing.
Simple Medium Mirror - Shiftable, one swatch. Perfect behind sinks and anywhere else.
Freestanding Metal Mirror - Floor mirror, three swatches (gold, copper, iron). Will provide any room with a sleek, industrial touch.
Tall and Massive Mirror (short) - Shiftable, one swatch (black). Provides a massive mirrored surface. For short, medium and tall walls.
Tall and Massive Mirror (tall) - Shiftable, one swatch (black). Provides a really massive mirrored surface. ONLY for medium and tall walls.

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Earthset from the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter

(via APOD; Image Credit: NASA/GSFC/Arizona State U./Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter )

On the Moon, the Earth never rises – or sets. If you were to sit on the surface of the Moon, you would see the Earth just hang in the sky. This is because the Moon always keeps the same side toward the Earth. Curiously, the featured image does picture the Earth setting over a lunar edge. This was possible because the image was taken from a spacecraft orbiting the Moon - specifically the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO). In fact, LRO orbits the Moon so fast that, from the spacecraft, the Earth appears to set anew about every two hours. The featured image captured one such Earthset about three months ago. By contrast, from the surface of the Earth, the Moon sets about once a day – with the primary cause being the rotation of the Earth. LRO was launched in 2009 and, while creating a detailed three dimensional map of the Moon’s surface, is also surveying the Moon for water and possible good landing spots for future astronauts.