static 2

please understand that people with avpd have a lot of trouble being honest about their feelings, and will sometimes even go to great lengths to pretend theyre okay

this can get very overwhelming, and a lot of the times we really do want to say that something is bothering us, but we feel like we would be a burden if we ever did mention it

i know its a lot of work, but it would seriously mean so much to us if you could cooperate with us on this and help us open up on what’s upsetting us


for @lancesarah‘s AOS Positivity Net Secret Santa

In the spirit of the beautiful, tragically downed ship StaticQuake, I’ve compiled two playlists; one for the not-so-happy ending, and one for the middle & start.

The Sweet Hello (x)   //   The Sad Goodbye (x)


You may also be interested in these Daisy playlists 

Life in Eden (Skye/Daisy)

So I Can Sing (Daisy/Quake)


For the complete list of my stories please click keep reading!

UPDATED - 07-03-16

Reid x Reader –– Moreid ––

Reid x Reader x Castiel –– Reader x Castiel x Sam –– 

Castiel x Reader –– Reader x Sam x Dean ––

Morgan x Reader –– Hotch x Reader —- Dean x Reader —

Destiel — Spencer x Sam – 

Happy reading! :)

Keep reading

bitterbiracialbibliophile  asked:

Hiiii! I'm writing a story where Earth orbit has gone FULL KESSLER and is now pretty much a space blender. I want to know 1) would the night sky look different, besides falling debris? Would it look like static across the moon? 2) Could a magnetic "scrubber" satellite designed to be shot up there, attract a bunch of junk, and drop into the ocean possibly work? 3) How long (years) would it take for us to go full kessler, with no efforts to prevent it? Thank you! I love this blog :)

FULL KESSLER and space blender huh? 

So the thing about stuff in orbit around the Earth- even low Earth orbit- is that it’s going to be incredibly hard to spot, especially if it’s not emitting light. There’s a lot of junk already up there (seriously- take a look), and it isn’t super visible unless it’s reflecting light from the sun and you’re in a pretty dark place. If it became incredibly dense- and I mean incredibly, incredibly dense- it might make the moon “twinkle” or seem to get dimmer/brighter, but it would still be hard to see the individual satellites.

But, if the stuff is falling and burning up in the atmosphere, they’ll be visible and look an awful lot like a meteor shower. 

Originally posted by huffingtonpost

As we are now, I don’t think we have enough junk up there for going full kessler to be a problem right now. There’s a lot up there sure, but space is a big place. A lot of damage to satellites isn’t from large collisions, but very small ones, too small to track- something as small as a paint chip from a different satellite. That said, if we keep sending stuff up there (and a LOT of it), it might present a problem- I’m not sure about how many years it would take. It also wouldn’t present much of a problem to us on Earth- most objects will burn up entirely in the atmosphere if they fall out of orbit. The concern is mostly for the satellites we’re still using and any future spaceships we want to launch.

As for magnetic satellites, sure! Japan had a similar idea a few years back- they were planning to launch a satellite carrying a thin magnetic net to attract the smaller debris, and then let it burn up in the atmosphere. That was in 2014; I’m not sure how their tests went.

Hope that answers all of your questions- feel free to stop by again!

- Kate


The Campbell brothers (for @unthinkable-you-and-me)

AU in which after losing contact with Lincoln, Daisy tries to get back connection but what she doesn’t expect is Skype call from someone looking exactly like Lincoln…


          Mr. Ryan hired me to build a computer that could keep an entire city running on time: The Rapture Operational Data Interpreter Network. Folks call it "The Thinker" for short. We’ve harnessed the power of A D A M even in this, allowing the mainframe to process data at the speed of thought. In other words, it thinks for us, yes… and with the completion of the Independent Reasoning Processor, it may finally think.  .  . for itself. If Turing could see me now.  .  .

I found a piano in an abandoned building. It was probably someone’s empty safe house, but because it clearly wasn’t in use, I stopped wandering and rested for a while.

I sat down at the piano. I put my hands down on the dusty keys, closed my eyes, and let my fingers dance over the keys until a position felt right. 

I played something.

I don’t know what it was, but I felt a warmth run through my body, starting at my finger tips and moving up my arms, into my chest, and down my spine. It felt right. It felt familiar.

It was overwhelming. It was a breath of fresh air, but it was also like drowning. 

I stopped when my hands would no longer play from muscle memory, and I felt a tear run down my face.

I want to do that again.

I never want to see another piano again.

I don’t know why, but I feel like something is missing. Something huge. Something beautiful but horrible. I’m empty. I’m too broken to look for something to fill that empty part of me. I’m desperate, though.

What am I missing? What did I lose?

I’m sorry. I can’t sleep. My mind is full of sharp white noise.