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+two seven one one

Lives in Crazy Town Single Speaks English Born on January 31, 1966 From Johannesburg
joga:

Art
34,483 notes
joga:

Art
15,535 notes
mpdrolet:

Railway, 1952
Heinz Hajek-Halke
202 notes

fugrats:

godwithabod:

hey who wants to start a gang

ill ask my mom

(via floatingstoat)

316,920 notes
sixpenceee:

The Patterson Tape stabilized. The Patterson Tape is the most famous stop-motion picture of an unidentified subject we have all come to know as Bigfoot. (Video)

sixpenceee:

The Patterson Tape stabilized. The Patterson Tape is the most famous stop-motion picture of an unidentified subject we have all come to know as Bigfoot. (Video)

(via pricklylegs)

8,031 notes
lifeascomics:

Uh, Uh. Grrrr. Ugh! Nnn Guh!
Burns


GPOY

lifeascomics:

Uh, Uh. Grrrr. Ugh! Nnn Guh!

Burns

GPOY

(via abandonedfunhouse)

In this post: grrrr  
23 notes
hellyeahgreyhounds:

roller by brieburkhart on Flickr.
beautiful.

hellyeahgreyhounds:

roller by brieburkhart on Flickr.

beautiful.

(via artpropelled)

1,409 notes
danismm:

Gabriele, die perfekte Sekretärin: Die Auto-Sekretärin Germany 1956

nierentisch

danismm:

Gabriele, die perfekte Sekretärin: Die Auto-Sekretärin Germany 1956

nierentisch

125 notes
98 notes
discoverynews:

World’s First Hoverboard? For Realsies?
Many are the debates that rage around the future of science and technology, concerning thorny ethical dilemmas and seemingly intractable issues of public policy. But if there’s one thing everybody can agree on, it’s this: We all strive for a world where people commute on electromagnetic hoverboards.
Good news on that front this week: A small Silicon Valley startup company announced that it’s developed a working hoverboard prototype, ramped up and ready to go. Called the Hendo, the hoverboard uses magnetic field architecture (MFA) to elevate the skateboard-sized platform — with or without rider — about an inch above a copper-surfaced half-pipe. Learn more

discoverynews:

World’s First Hoverboard? For Realsies?

Many are the debates that rage around the future of science and technology, concerning thorny ethical dilemmas and seemingly intractable issues of public policy. But if there’s one thing everybody can agree on, it’s this: We all strive for a world where people commute on electromagnetic hoverboards.

Good news on that front this week: A small Silicon Valley startup company announced that it’s developed a working hoverboard prototype, ramped up and ready to go. Called the Hendo, the hoverboard uses magnetic field architecture (MFA) to elevate the skateboard-sized platform — with or without rider — about an inch above a copper-surfaced half-pipe. Learn more

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