golpes-secos:

Mi único verdugo xd
martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G ! martinekenblog:

Dropping,fluid sculpting, high-speed photographs ofink mixing with Oil.
Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G !

martinekenblog:

Dropping,
fluid sculpting,
high-speed
photographs of
ink mixing with Oil.

Artist: Alberto Seveso

A M A I Z I N G !

(via digg)

photojojo:

Historian Marc Hermann scoured news archives for photos of old crime scenes, then matched them to modern New York City in this striking series.
Historic NYC Crime Scenes and What They Look Like Today
via Gizmodo

espectaculares! photojojo:

Historian Marc Hermann scoured news archives for photos of old crime scenes, then matched them to modern New York City in this striking series.
Historic NYC Crime Scenes and What They Look Like Today
via Gizmodo

espectaculares! photojojo:

Historian Marc Hermann scoured news archives for photos of old crime scenes, then matched them to modern New York City in this striking series.
Historic NYC Crime Scenes and What They Look Like Today
via Gizmodo

espectaculares!

photojojo:

Historian Marc Hermann scoured news archives for photos of old crime scenes, then matched them to modern New York City in this striking series.

Historic NYC Crime Scenes and What They Look Like Today

via Gizmodo

espectaculares!

wired:

colchrishadfield:

The least-known parts of our universe, made compellingly visible through human ingenuity; 4 minutes well-spent.

Can’t stop watching this.

esto vale la pena verlo, volverlo a ver y compartirlo, para poner las cosas en una nueva perspectiva…


Eva Green in The Dreamers

perfect! 
Eva Green in The Dreamers

perfect!

Eva Green in The Dreamers

perfect!

(via mylittlenestofvipers)

“Within thirty years, we will have the technological means to create superhuman intelligence. Shortly after, the human era will be ended.”

Vernor Vinge
(via kateoplis)

y pensar que podría vivir para ver esto…

jaymug:

The DeckSpace Phone

No lo dejan a uno estar satisfecho! Ya quiero cambiar por este

kateoplis:

Growler Bike

Ideal para mi futura colección

jaymug:

Japanese style

oh yeah!

sciencesoup:

Northern Lights over an Erupting Volcano
In April 2010, the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull spewed great ash clouds into the sky and caused enormous disruptions to air travel in Europe. The eruptions are best remembered for this inconvenience, but photographer James Appleton managed to capture the event in a different way. In the weeks before the disturbances, a vulcanologist friend of his alerted him to the unfolding volcanic drama, and Appleton travelled straight to the Icelandic mountain before it was closed off. Risking his life to battle extreme cold, high winds, and seismic activity, Appleton captured a rare but gorgeous scene: the glowing lava from an Eyjafjallajökull fissure with the Northern Lights—Aurora Borealis—overhead. These are two very different light sources, so “the photograph needed parts of the scene selectively blocked for sections of the exposure to balance the contrast,” Appleton recalls. “A Mars bar wrapper came in handy for this!”

amazing sciencesoup:

Northern Lights over an Erupting Volcano
In April 2010, the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull spewed great ash clouds into the sky and caused enormous disruptions to air travel in Europe. The eruptions are best remembered for this inconvenience, but photographer James Appleton managed to capture the event in a different way. In the weeks before the disturbances, a vulcanologist friend of his alerted him to the unfolding volcanic drama, and Appleton travelled straight to the Icelandic mountain before it was closed off. Risking his life to battle extreme cold, high winds, and seismic activity, Appleton captured a rare but gorgeous scene: the glowing lava from an Eyjafjallajökull fissure with the Northern Lights—Aurora Borealis—overhead. These are two very different light sources, so “the photograph needed parts of the scene selectively blocked for sections of the exposure to balance the contrast,” Appleton recalls. “A Mars bar wrapper came in handy for this!”

amazing sciencesoup:

Northern Lights over an Erupting Volcano
In April 2010, the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull spewed great ash clouds into the sky and caused enormous disruptions to air travel in Europe. The eruptions are best remembered for this inconvenience, but photographer James Appleton managed to capture the event in a different way. In the weeks before the disturbances, a vulcanologist friend of his alerted him to the unfolding volcanic drama, and Appleton travelled straight to the Icelandic mountain before it was closed off. Risking his life to battle extreme cold, high winds, and seismic activity, Appleton captured a rare but gorgeous scene: the glowing lava from an Eyjafjallajökull fissure with the Northern Lights—Aurora Borealis—overhead. These are two very different light sources, so “the photograph needed parts of the scene selectively blocked for sections of the exposure to balance the contrast,” Appleton recalls. “A Mars bar wrapper came in handy for this!”

amazing sciencesoup:

Northern Lights over an Erupting Volcano
In April 2010, the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull spewed great ash clouds into the sky and caused enormous disruptions to air travel in Europe. The eruptions are best remembered for this inconvenience, but photographer James Appleton managed to capture the event in a different way. In the weeks before the disturbances, a vulcanologist friend of his alerted him to the unfolding volcanic drama, and Appleton travelled straight to the Icelandic mountain before it was closed off. Risking his life to battle extreme cold, high winds, and seismic activity, Appleton captured a rare but gorgeous scene: the glowing lava from an Eyjafjallajökull fissure with the Northern Lights—Aurora Borealis—overhead. These are two very different light sources, so “the photograph needed parts of the scene selectively blocked for sections of the exposure to balance the contrast,” Appleton recalls. “A Mars bar wrapper came in handy for this!”

amazing sciencesoup:

Northern Lights over an Erupting Volcano
In April 2010, the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull spewed great ash clouds into the sky and caused enormous disruptions to air travel in Europe. The eruptions are best remembered for this inconvenience, but photographer James Appleton managed to capture the event in a different way. In the weeks before the disturbances, a vulcanologist friend of his alerted him to the unfolding volcanic drama, and Appleton travelled straight to the Icelandic mountain before it was closed off. Risking his life to battle extreme cold, high winds, and seismic activity, Appleton captured a rare but gorgeous scene: the glowing lava from an Eyjafjallajökull fissure with the Northern Lights—Aurora Borealis—overhead. These are two very different light sources, so “the photograph needed parts of the scene selectively blocked for sections of the exposure to balance the contrast,” Appleton recalls. “A Mars bar wrapper came in handy for this!”

amazing

sciencesoup:

Northern Lights over an Erupting Volcano

In April 2010, the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull spewed great ash clouds into the sky and caused enormous disruptions to air travel in Europe. The eruptions are best remembered for this inconvenience, but photographer James Appleton managed to capture the event in a different way. In the weeks before the disturbances, a vulcanologist friend of his alerted him to the unfolding volcanic drama, and Appleton travelled straight to the Icelandic mountain before it was closed off. Risking his life to battle extreme cold, high winds, and seismic activity, Appleton captured a rare but gorgeous scene: the glowing lava from an Eyjafjallajökull fissure with the Northern Lights—Aurora Borealis—overhead. These are two very different light sources, so “the photograph needed parts of the scene selectively blocked for sections of the exposure to balance the contrast,” Appleton recalls. “A Mars bar wrapper came in handy for this!”

amazing

photojojo:

Street photography can be scary, but it’s not just that. People tend to not be so candid when you point a lens straight at them.

The Super-Secret Spy Lens totally fixes that! It uses the magic of mirrors to shoot photos from a perpendicular angle. 

So, you can point your lens ahead and actually be taking a photo of someone standing next to you!

The Super-Secret Spy Lens Shoots from a Perpendicular Angle

this is the coolest thing I’ve seen in years!

beauty!

your skin gets me high!!!