thefaultinourheadcanons:

emeralddarkness:

ughjohnwatson:

do you ever get in those moods where you don’t feel like reading and you don’t feel like being on the internet and you don’t feel like watching a show and you don’t feel like sleeping and you don’t feel like existing in general

BUT YOU WANT TO DO SOMETHING.

It’s in words

👃

mama-noir:

NADINE GERBER.


Nosferatu (1922)

Nosferatu (1922)

aubreylstallard:

Benôit Paré

aubreylstallard:

Benôit Paré

entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!
entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly
Chrysopilus thoracicus
Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.
Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!

entophiles:

Golden-backed Snipe Fly

Chrysopilus thoracicus

Caught it today (5/27/2014) when going to get the mail so I could take a couple quick photos.  From a distance it looked like a bee because of the coloring and it was pretty big (maybe an inch-ish?).  Very beautiful fly.

Wish I had a macro lens but ah well!

I love this little dude so much (even when he tries to my face off).
I love this little dude so much (even when he tries to my face off).

I love this little dude so much (even when he tries to my face off).

"If you are struggling, you deserve to make self care a priority. Give yourself permission to put your healing first. Quiet the voice that is telling you to do more, and be more. Today, whatever you do, let it be enough. Feel your feelings, breathe, and be gentle with yourself. Acknowledge that you’re doing the best you can to survive and it’s enough."
Danielle Koepke (via deathcab-fornicole)

wildcat2030:

Flies deliberate over difficult decisions; mutants deliberate longer.
The mutation, tied to language in humans, may block information accumulation.
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“Easy decisions, based on clear evidence, will be fast; difficult decisions, based on uncertain evidence, will be slow.” This spectacular insight was published this week not in the Journal of Duh, but in the illustrious Science. The reason this isn’t Duh material is that the neural mechanisms underlying decision-making remain poorly characterized. Researchers at Oxford’s Centre for Neural Circuits and Behavior have been trying to tease out the role that sensory information plays in decision-making using everyone’s favorite lab animal, the fruit fly. They’ve now found that flies are remarkably deliberative, and mutations can cause them to take longer to make decisions, especially difficult ones. Flies were trained to avoid a specific concentration of 4-methylcyclohexanol, which to us has a menthol-like scent. They were then herded into narrow chambers with varying concentrations of the compound at the entrance, and a distasteful concentration farther inside. The researchers measured how quickly the flies deliberated in the “decision zone” before taking off. When the scent was diffuse, the decision was easy because the odors were dissimilar; the flies went straight through the decision zone to its border with the smell they didn’t like. Once they hit that border, they did a hairpin turn and flew right out. (via Flies deliberate over difficult decisions; mutants deliberate longer | Ars Technica)