printing tools

Altar Ideas

- Bay leaves
- Laurel
- Hyacinth (Candle or flowers)
- Lyre/Any musical instrument
- Poetry book
- Concert Tickets
- Arrows
- Medicine
- Swans/Ravens/Pythons
- Runes or other divination tools
- Printed Lyrics
- Olive oil
- Cypress wood (possible scented candle)
- Ipod when not in use
- Candles (yellow, white, green)

Altar Ideas
Amphitrite - Aphrodite - Apollo - Ares - Artemis - Asteria - Demeter - Dionysus - Hades - Hebe - Hekate - Hemera - Hephaestus - Hera - Hermes - Khione - Persephone - Poseidon - Selene - Zeus


Xerox Book #1, Ian Burn (1968)

  1. A blank sheet of paper was copied on a Xerox machine.
  2. This copy was used to make a second copy.
  3. The second to make a third one, and so on…

Each copy as it came out of the machine was re-used to make the next.

This was continued for one hundred times, producing a book of one hundred pages.

Top 10 Star Trek Planets Chosen by Our Scientists

What would happen if the crew of the Starship Enterprise handed over the controls to our scientists and engineers? It turns out many are avid Star Trek fans with lengthy itineraries in mind.

1. Vulcan

What is perhaps the most famous Star Trek planet was placed by creator Gene Roddenberry in a real star system: 40 Eridani. This trinary system of three dwarf stars, about 16 light-years from Earth, could play host to exoplanets; none have been detected there so far. The most massive is 40 Eridani A, chosen as Vulcan’s sun.

2. Andoria

An icy “M-class” (Star Trek’s term for “Earth-like”) moon of a much larger planet—a gas giant—that is home to soft-spoken humanoids with blue skin, white hair and stylish antennae. In our solar system, gas giants play host to icy moons, such as Jupiter’s Europa or Saturn’s Enceladus, that possess subsurface oceans locked inside shells of ice. Our missions are searching for lifeforms that might exist in these cold, dark habitats.

3. Risa

Another Trek M-class planet known for its engineered tropical climate and its welcoming humanoid population.  The planet is said to orbit a binary, or double, star system—in Star Trek fan lore, Epsilon Ceti, a real star system some 79 light-years from Earth. The first discovery of a planet around a binary was Kepler-16b, which is cold, gaseous and Saturn-sized.

4. “Shore Leave” planet, Omicron Delta region

This is another amusement park of a planet, where outlandish characters are manufactured in underground factories straight from the crew members’ imaginations. In real life, astronauts aboard the International Space Station print out plastic tools and containers with their own 3-D printer.

5. Nibiru

“Star Trek: Into Darkness” finds Captain Kirk and Dr. McCoy fleeing from chalk-skinned aliens through a red jungle. Red or even black vegetation could exist on real planets that orbit cooler, redder stars, an adaptation meant to gather as much light for photosynthesis as possible. An example may be Kepler-186f, a planet only 10 percent larger than Earth in diameter. At high noon, the surface of this planet would look something like dusk on Earth.

6. Wolf 359

A star best known in the Star Trek universe as the site of a fierce battle in which a multitude of “Star Trek: Next Generation” ships are defeated by the Borg. But Wolf 359 is a real star, one of the closest to Earth at a distance of 7.8 light-years. Wolf 359 is also a likely observational target for the Kepler space telescope in the upcoming Campaign 14 of its “K2” mission.

7. Eminiar VII/Vendikar

These two planets are neighbors, sharing a star system. So, of course, they’ve been at war for centuries. While we have no signs of interplanetary war, multiple rocky worlds have been discovered orbiting single stars. A cool dwarf star called TRAPPIST-1 is orbited by three Earth-size planets; two have a chance of being the right temperature for liquid water, with possible Earth-like atmospheres.

8. Remus

The planets Romulus and Remus are home to the Romulan Empire (ancient Rome, anyone?), although Remus seemed to have gotten the raw end of the deal. Remus is tidally locked, one face always turned to its star. Tidally locked worlds might well be a real thing, with many possible candidates discovered with our Kepler space telescope. The habitable portion of the surface of such planets might be confined to a band between the day and night sides called the “terminator zone”—a.k.a. the twilight zone.

9. Janus VI

A rocky world lacking an atmosphere, perhaps similar to Mars. While humans must maintain an artificial underground environment to survive, the innards of the planet are a comfortable home to an alien species known as the “Horta.” Their rock-like biochemistry is based on silicon, rather than carbon, inspiring us to imagine the many forms life might take in the universe.

10. Earth

In the Star Trek universe, Earth is home to Starfleet Headquarters; the real Earth is, at least so far, the only life-bearing world we know. No true Earth analogs have been discovered among the real exoplanets detected so far. But a new generation of space telescopes, designed to capture direct images of exoplanets in Earth’s size range, might one day reveal an alternative “pale blue dot.”

Learn more about exoplanets at:

Link to full article:

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Transhumanists tend to talk about how technology will create additional abilities for humans, but what I really want to hear about is how technology will become invaluable to disabled folks and the disenfranchised.

Autistic people sensitive to sound with cochlear implants where they can control sound dampening in different environments. People with muscular dystrophy equipped with exoskeletons. People with PTSD creating customized augmented reality overlays which warn them of possible triggers. People with low incomes 3D printing tools and technology on the cheap….

That’s what I want popularized in the future. Not businessmen being marketed to for wearable computers.


Heather embraces technology as a ceramic artist.

From @h.k.studios - 3D printed porcelain. For me, 3D printing is just another tool; it doesn’t replace hand building, wheel throwing, or slip casting. The hand of the maker is still evident, though in a less obvious way. My printer is built from scratch, I had to learn the programming and how to use the arduino and micro processors. The clay needs to be mixed to a specific consistency, which takes hours when making a large batch. I create all the files myself on a computer, prep slabs, test the pressure of the machine, and then print. After printing, the vessels still need to be cleaned up, bisqued, and glazed. To me, the printing isn’t “cheating.” I love creating shapes and forms that would otherwise be nearly impossible. Printing is just another example of how incredible clay is as a material.

#piatech #potsinaction #potteryvideo #instapottery #pottery #ceramic3dprinting #ceramicart #ceramics #3dprint #3dprintingwithclay #3dprinting #3dprinted

#potterymaking #wip #cerámica #cerâmica #陶器 #陶瓷 #poterie #الفخار #céramique #ceramica #도기류 #керамика #кераміка #đồgốm #seramikler #keraamika #kulolchilik #seramik

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anonymous asked:

Olá, eu gostaria de saber se vocês podem ensinar fazer essas paletas de cores em gradient, com esses quadradinhos. Eu acho tão bonito, sempre quis aprender. Obrigada!

Eu vou ensinar como fazer o primeiro degradê e como transformar em pequenos quadrados. Se lhe foi útil, dê like ou reblog esse post. | I’ll teach you how to make the first gradient and how to turn into small squares. If it was helpful, give or like this post.

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