(Source: lvloonlight, via krystenisangel)

(Source: charmingart013, via incrediblyheavyboots)


This surrealistic timelapse doesn’t show an ocean in the sky. These are undulatus asperatus clouds rolling over Lincoln, Nebraska. Also known simply as asperatus, this cloud formation has been proposed as but not yet recognized as a distinctive cloud type. Their speed is much slower than shown in the animation, but the wave-like motion is accurate and is the source of the cloud’s name, which comes from the Latin word aspero, meaning to make rough. Though they appear stormy, asperatus clouds do not usually produce storms. They form under conditions similar to those of mammatus clouds, but wind shear at the cloud level causes the undulations to form. (Maybe some Kelvin-Helmholtz instabilities going on there?) You can check many more images of asperatus clouds at the Cloud Appreciation Society’s gallery. (Image credit: A. Schueth, source video; submitted by leftcoastjunkies)

(via myawesomespace)


35,000 Walruses Gather Onshore in Northwest Alaska


"How are your grades?"

"What are you majoring in?"

"Have you got a girlfriend?"

"What do you want to do when you graduate?"


(Source: spookyblackman, via v-a-l-e-r-i-e-a)

(via heatvents)


Injustice - Gods Among Us: Year Three #1

Writer: Tom Taylor
Layouts: Bruno Redondo


Superman in
JUSTICE #12 (Aug. 2007)
Art by Alex Ross
Words by Jim Krueger

(via onegeeksblog)


A time-lapse equinox sunrise over the rotating Earth, sourced from a "SpaceVine" made by astronaut Reid Wiseman aboard the International Space Station.

(via zekemarsh)