1. dchan87:

    The nazi episode’s next, NOICE!


    1. *watching rick and morty*
    2. *commercial for "black lagoon"*
    3. me: look, new anime
    4. bf: nah its just one piece season 58
  2. rbamayushi:

    Black Lagoon - Revy


  3. laymansterms12:

    Revy with a gun:


    Revy without guns:

  4. aku-zen:

    Status: Fucked!

    Best scene in the whole series.


  5. n5d25d90:

    I wonder how long Grunkle Stan would last in Roanapur.






    …You know what? I think he’d do just fine.


  7. "

    Lebesgue’s approach to integration was summarized in a letter to Paul Montel. He writes:

    I have to pay a certain sum, which I have collected in my pocket. I take the bills and coins out of my pocket and give them to the creditor in the order I find them until I have reached the total sum. This is the Riemann integral. But I can proceed differently. After I have taken all the money out of my pocket I order the bills and coins according to identical values and then I pay the several heaps one after the other to the creditor. This is my integral.
    — Siegmund-Schultze, Reinhard (2008), “Henri Lebesgue”, in Timothy Gowers, June Barrow-Green, Imre Leader, Princeton Companion to Mathematics (via isomorphismes)

    (Source: Wikipedia, via isomorphismes)

  8. jessehimself:

    Autum Ashante was accepted into the University of Connecticut at age 13.

    Stephen R. Stafford II entered Morehouse College at the age 11 with three majors. 

    Tony Hansberry II at age 14 developed a time reducing method for hysterectomies at Shands Hospital 

    Honor them by sharing this post.

    (Source: rare-ethnic-images-and-truth, via odinsblog)

  9. martyfun:



    Dan Fessler’s HD Index Painting Technique let’s you paint pixel art in Photoshop in a non-destructive manner, and lets you use pretty much every tool in a perfectly pixel-gradient fashion!

    The article gives you everything you need to try it out for yourself.It’s easy to set up and use, and the results are so fucking cool.

    pixel artists everywhere dying just so they can roll in their graves


    (via andrewsatanhussie)

  10. blackfashion:


    IG- @GodMadeMeSexi 

    Details on this look —> www.cantstyle.com

  11. policymic:

    30 photos that smash the harmful stereotypes toy companies feed us

    According to a survey conducted by Global Toy Experts, moms have noticed a 25% drop in the number of gender-neutral toys their daughters play with now compared to the toys moms played with during their own childhoods. That’s right, according to this data, women today are much more likely to have played with tools or a construction set than their daughters.

    See the full list | Follow policymic

  12. (Source: gaypee, via technocool)

  13. passaxpassa:

    Herieth Paul

    Idk.. The Eclectic or Tam Tam Club 

    (via streetetiquette)

  14. atlasobscura:

    Sorry, We Have No Imagery Here: When Google Earth Goes Blind

    Since its debut, Google Earth has been a kind of a double-edged sword. It’s a stupefying modern marvel, more or less indispensable to those who use it. Even a decade after its release, the idea that we have the ability to navigate just about any terrain in the whole world, places we’ll never even come close to personally seeing, is still jaw-dropping. But by the same token, how much of ourselves do we want to be seen? And who’s looking? It seems that some folks have been less than thrilled at suddenly being so accessible to the public.

    Google Earth began blurring or pixelating certain locations upon request. It started with governments. When the site first launched in 2005, images of the White House and the U.S. Capitol Building in Washington, DC were blurred. (They’re not anymore, but the censored version has been replaced with outdated imagery.) Following suit, several countries have official contracts with Google to blur specific sites, among them India and Australia. Meanwhile, somewhat ingeniously, the government of Malaysia went the opposite route and realized that it would reveal its sensitive locations if they were visibly censored, so it chose to leave them unblurred.

    But then things opened up a little. The owners of a house in Arkansas, that was photographed by Google Street View while it was on fire asked that the imagery be removed, and the request was granted less than a year later. In 2008, the city of North Oaks, Minnesota,requested that Google remove all imagery of its streets, because the land there is privately owned, and Google complied.

    Today, anyone can file to have just about any location blurred, and plenty of people have had their requests honored by Google.

    Keep reading about Google Earth’s blind spots, on Atlas Obscura…

    (via rchtctrstdntblg)