Papa is coming home

(Reblogged from expectationscankilll)

noyseannoys:

Triumph Bonneville T-100 by Patrick Crépelle

(Reblogged from noyseannoys)

mensfashionguide:

Here is a guide how to spice up your ties. Try new styles, it isn’t as hard as you think, and best of all - it looks amazing!

(Reblogged from iconicgents)
(Reblogged from babiluvsyu)
(Reblogged from imworkingalookhere)

ilovecharts:

Suit And Tie Shit

via xwidep:my1950swedding:raggedybearcat:devoureth

Gentlemen and women, take note. [x]

(Reblogged from ilovecharts)

awkward-elevator:

How to tie a bow tie

(Source: awkward-elevator)

(Reblogged from ilovecharts)
(Reblogged from a-sensible-heart-deactivated201)
jtotheizzoe:

Demonstrating the Pythagorean theorem with liquid.
(via Chart Porn)

jtotheizzoe:

Demonstrating the Pythagorean theorem with liquid.

(via Chart Porn)

(Reblogged from jtotheizzoe)
jtotheizzoe:


No matter how long the slinky is, the bottom of the slinky will stay still (hover) until the top reaches it. Even if the slinky is over 1000 feet long.

This was a fantastic episode of Veritasium. Maybe the best. The recoil of a slinky, stretched under its own weight, is a pretty fantastic physics problem, especially when you capture it in super-slo-mo.
Check out the original video here. And the analysis here. And of course Derek had to take it to another level and drop a slinky from the top of a building.

jtotheizzoe:

No matter how long the slinky is, the bottom of the slinky will stay still (hover) until the top reaches it. Even if the slinky is over 1000 feet long.

This was a fantastic episode of Veritasium. Maybe the best. The recoil of a slinky, stretched under its own weight, is a pretty fantastic physics problem, especially when you capture it in super-slo-mo.

Check out the original video here. And the analysis here. And of course Derek had to take it to another level and drop a slinky from the top of a building.

(Reblogged from jtotheizzoe)

jtotheizzoe:

A simulation of the vortices created by smoke (or any other fluid with the correct properties) moving around a cylindrical object. It’s a fluid dynamics phenomenon called vortex shedding.

image

And similar to what’s happening around the tips of this airplane wing:

image

(Reblogged from jtotheizzoe)

jtotheizzoe:

infinity-imagined:

The DNA Replication Complex, an assembly of proteins that synthesizes new DNA before cell division.  It consists of Helicase, Primase, Single-strand binding proteins, and DNA polymerase III.  Because DNA strands can only be copied in one direction, the complex must pull out loops of one strand and replicate it in fragments.  At this moment there are hundreds of trillions of these molecular machines in constant activity within your body.

be sure to check out Drew Berry’s full DNA animation here, it will rock your genetic socks off. He also gave a fine TED talk about how he animates the unseeable world of biology.

In humans, this process is happening at the staggering speed of 3,000 DNA bases per minute. And in bacteria? Would you believe 30,000 bases per minute?!? That’s 500 nucleotides per second!!!

(Reblogged from jtotheizzoe)