itsallgood
itsallgood
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itseasytoremember:

insert-awesome-title-here:

finalellipsis:

good morning, here’s your newspaper.
…and a little dance.

He’s so proud of himself.

“We just got a letter, we just got a letter, we just got a letter, i wonder who it’s from!”
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anotic:

Rufforth, England  |  still~positive
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becausebirds:

What could possibly be going on in there??
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shingekinokyojinheaven:

he just became like 50% carrot
shingekinokyojinheaven:

he just became like 50% carrot
shingekinokyojinheaven:

he just became like 50% carrot
shingekinokyojinheaven:

he just became like 50% carrot
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countrylove87:

h-ella:

fyeahmainer:

motivationintohabit:

I’ve never hit the reblog button so fast in my life.

This dog is 500% done


my favourite part is the second dog that attempts it
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astronomicalwonders:

Filaments on the Inner Ring of the Helix Nebula
This cropped version of the Helix Nebula (also known as NGC 7293) mosaic shows cometary-filaments embedded along a portion of the inner rim of the nebula’s red and blue gas ring. The Nebula is in the constellation Aquarius at a distance of 650 light-years from Earth. The Helix is one of the nearest planetary nebulae to Earth and it a frequency target of study. Because of its ere stare it is sometimes called the “Eye of God”.
Credit: NASA/ESO/Hubble/Helix Imaging Team
astronomicalwonders:

Filaments on the Inner Ring of the Helix Nebula
This cropped version of the Helix Nebula (also known as NGC 7293) mosaic shows cometary-filaments embedded along a portion of the inner rim of the nebula’s red and blue gas ring. The Nebula is in the constellation Aquarius at a distance of 650 light-years from Earth. The Helix is one of the nearest planetary nebulae to Earth and it a frequency target of study. Because of its ere stare it is sometimes called the “Eye of God”.
Credit: NASA/ESO/Hubble/Helix Imaging Team
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astronomicalwonders:

M64 - The Black Eye Galaxy
"A collision of two galaxies has left a merged star system with an unusual appearance as well as bizarre internal motions. Messier 64 (M64) has a spectacular dark band of absorbing dust in front of the galaxy’s bright nucleus, giving rise to its nicknames of the "Black Eye" or "Evil Eye" galaxy.
Fine details of the dark band are revealed in this image of the central portion of M64 obtained with the Hubble Space Telescope. M64 is well known among amateur astronomers because of its appearance in small telescopes. It was first cataloged in the 18th century by the French astronomer Messier. Located in the northern constellation Coma Berenices, M64 resides roughly 17 million light-years from Earth.
At first glance, M64 appears to be a fairly normal pinwheel-shaped spiral galaxy. As in the majority of galaxies, all of the stars in M64 are rotating in the same direction, clockwise as seen in the Hubble image. However, detailed studies in the 1990’s led to the remarkable discovery that the interstellar gas in the outer regions of M64 rotates in the opposite direction from the gas and stars in the inner regions.
Active formation of new stars is occurring in the shear region where the oppositely rotating gases collide, are compressed, and contract. Particularly noticeable in the image are hot, blue young stars that have just formed, along with pink clouds of glowing hydrogen gas that fluoresce when exposed to ultraviolet light from newly formed stars.
Astronomers believe that the oppositely rotating gas arose when M64 absorbed a satellite galaxy that collided with it, perhaps more than one billion years ago. This small galaxy has now been almost completely destroyed, but signs of the collision persist in the backward motion of gas at the outer edge of M64.”
Credit: NASA/Hubble