unless it's not a gif

It’s like anytime anyone makes any claims of attraction towards David Tennant or a character he plays that people don’t seem fitting to their rule.

so i made a steven universe gif with all the gems and fusion. so if you want to make a fan fusion but dont know which gems you want you can use this! drack the pictures and see what you get. also im challenging @freefusions and @su-fusions to make a fusion out of this! you can use how many pictures you like but you have to pick the first ones you get! unless its something impossible ex opal+pearl or sugilite+garnet but if its garnet+eyball you can do that becuase its not the same ruby. the same is for yellow and blue pearl. have fun!

Dis boi could have a conversation with his eye hahah
It can form shapes and words hahaha
Who knows who is talking to the side therre
Let your imagination flooow hah
And the same with what they’re saying
Soul!sans @amber-acrylic

Canada has the world’s third-largest oil reserve, and it’s worth hundreds of billions of dollars. Nearly all of that crude is contained in Alberta’s oil sands. Getting the oil from underground and into your car requires an extraordinary mining effort that has significant effects on the environment and is expensive.

In a world concerned about climate change and in which oil prices have plummeted, the oil sands industry faces an uncertain future.

Environmental activists have celebrated a few victories recently. Last month, President Obama rejected the Keystone XL pipeline, which would have transported oil sands crude from land-locked Alberta to the U.S. Gulf Coast, giving producers access to the world market.

Another victory for environmentalists came when Alberta Premier Rachel Notley announced that her government will limit carbon emissions from the oil sands business at 100 million tons a year. That could put a damper on the industry’s projected growth and prevent Alberta from taking full advantage of its huge oil reserve. That is, unless companies can figure out how to develop the resource and prevent carbon pollution. Shell believes it has a solution.

In November, Shell CEO Ben van Beurden was among dignitaries who turned a big, yellow ceremonial valve to mark the opening of the Quest carbon capture and storage project.

It captures about one-third of the carbon dioxide emissions from Shell’s oil sands upgrader plant. Then the company injects that CO2 deep underground so it stays out of the atmosphere.

Between Cheap Gas And Carbon Caps, Oil Sands Face Uncertain Fate

GIF: Annette Elizabeth Allen and Alyson Hurt/NPR