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  2. bongsniffer:

    i woke up like dis

    (Source: wilburwhateley, via astrum-argentum)

     
  3. (Source: hexeosis, via hexeosis)

     
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  5. thedemon-hauntedworld:

    The Rosette Nebula
    The Rosette Nebula is not the only cosmic cloud of gas and dust to evoke the imagery of flowers — but it is the most famous. At the edge of a large molecular cloud in Monoceros, some 5,000 light years away, the petals of this rose are actually a stellar nursery whose lovely, symmetric shape is sculpted by the winds and radiation from its central cluster of hot young stars. The stars in the energetic cluster, cataloged as NGC 2244, are only a few million years old, while the central cavity in the Rosette Nebula, cataloged as NGC 2237, is about 50 light-years in diameter. The nebula can be seen firsthand with a small telescope toward the constellation of the Unicorn (Monoceros).

    Image Credit & Copyright: Brian Davis

    (via sagansense)

     
  6. theoceaniswonderful:

    Bluebell Tunicate

    [x][x] by George Stoyle

     
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  8. (Source: 60000fps, via sid766)

     
  9. theonlymagicleftisart:

    Introspective Journal by Daniel Zvereff

    Website Tumblr Facebook

    Want a specially delivered curated package from your favorite Tumblr Artists? Click here.

    (via 4th-dimensional-transition)

     
  10. (via roxafaye)

     
  11. fyeahoctopodes:

    Depending on the species, octopodes may lay anywhere between 500 to 500,000 eggs. Females never leave their eggs from the time they are fertilized to the time they hatch. This usually takes around a month (again, this can vary a great deal depending on species (Enteroctopus dofleini brood their young for around six months)), during which the mother won’t even venture out to get food. Some octopodes have been known to eat their own arms for sustenance rather than leave their den and their eggs open to danger.

    The mother will clean each of the eggs individually with her tentacles, and blow air currents over them to ensure that they get enough oxygen.

     After hatching, the larval octopodes will spend their time near the surface of the water -feeding on plankton and other small organisms until they are strong enough to survive on the ocean floor.

    (via setbabiesonfire)

     
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  14. (Source: earthdaily, via wolverxne)

     
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