groups of interest as @dril tweets

alexylva university:

anderson robotics:

are we cool yet:

the church of the broken god:

doctor wondertainment:

the factory:

the fifth curch:

gamers against weed:

the global occult coalition:

herman fuller’s circus of the disquieting:

the horizon initiative:

manna charitable foundation:

marshall, carter, and dark ltd.:


oneiroi collective:

prometheus labs, inc.:

the serpent’s hand:

unusual incidents unit:

when the level 2 intern researcher beside you spills the SCP-447-2 you’re researching on the floor and the Site Director walks in and slips and hits their head on a table and dies and the Site blows up because 447 contacted a dead body and the O5 council has to come log the cleanup operation and you get blamed for all of it and demoted to D-class 

creepypasta (bad, for little kids): super mario’s eyes bled hyper-realistic blood and instead of the music there was someone saying “death” so i threw the game cartridge at the window.

scp entry (for intellectual, manly adults): william shakespeare’s eyes bled non-euclidean blood and the music was replaced with sad daevite poetry. we killed a d-class about it.

Cheer Up Post #4608 - SCP Foundation Edition

For the anon requesting the creepypasta website SCP foundation, enjoy?

***Disclaimer: Most of the images used do not belong to me. If you see one that’s yours, and you would like credit or to have it removed/replaced, please just ask.

Want your own Cheer Up Post? Find out how. Or see the others.

If you’ve ever had to fiddle with the DNS records for a website you own, you might have noticed that all of the records seem to contain the word “IN”, e.g.,: IN A

Depending on what tools you use to set them up, you might even know that “IN” is the record’s class - but in all likelihood you’ve never seen a record with any class other than “IN”, and your system probably doesn’t even give you the option to change it.

So what the heck is it doing there?

The answer, of course, is entirely mundane: it’s a remnant of the early days of the Internet, a sort of DNS namespacing mechanism that was never fully implemented outside of a handful of specialised applications, now retained mostly for legacy reasons.

The interesting part is the names of the other classes. It’s fairly obvious that “IN” stands for “Internet”, but can you guess what the other two classes are?

(I swear I’m not making this up.)

They’re Chaos (!) and Hesiod (!!).

Even that has a mundane explanation, mind - those just happen to be the names of the only two popular non-Internet applications that ever took advantage of classful DNS records.

But still.

Chaos and Hesiod.

Like, I’m not the only one who thought “what is this SCP Foundation horseshit?” when I first read those, right?