purr purr purr

enjoy it with butter and warm syrup.

Aug 20

Aug 17

Aug 16
zenigata:

2chan.net [ExRare]

zenigata:

2chan.net [ExRare]

(via kittehkats)


Aug 14
we-are-star-stuff:

"Dr. King’s policy was that non-violence would achieve the gains for black people in the United States. His major assumption was that if you are non-violent, if you suffer, your opponent will see your suffering and will be moved to change his heart. That’s very good.
He only made one fallacious assumption: In order for non-violence to work, your opponent must have a conscience. The United States has none.” [x]

we-are-star-stuff:

"Dr. King’s policy was that non-violence would achieve the gains for black people in the United States. His major assumption was that if you are non-violent, if you suffer, your opponent will see your suffering and will be moved to change his heart. That’s very good.

He only made one fallacious assumption: In order for non-violence to work, your opponent must have a conscience. The United States has none.” [x]


Aug 6

Child’s skull with baby teeth and adult teeth, Hunterian Museum, London
by Stefan Schäfer on Flickr.

Child’s skull with baby teeth and adult teeth, Hunterian Museum, London

by Stefan Schäfer on Flickr.

(via we-are-star-stuff)


Jul 26

(via kittehkats)


Jul 25

Jul 19

(via kittehkats)


Jul 13

(via bitchnug)


(via kittehkats)


Jul 12

(via kittehkats)


Jun 29

(via kittehkats)


Jun 25

Jun 24

Jun 23

archiemcphee:

Check out this amazing audio illusion that demonstrates one of the human brain’s awesome abilities. Jayatri Das, chief bioscientist at the Franklin Institute, first plays a short audio clip that’s been digitally altered so that it sounds like utter gibberish to our ears. Even knowing what you’re hearing, “The Constitution Center is at the next stop.”, doesn’t help at all. Next she plays the unaltered clip, which is clearly a woman’s voice speaking perfectly normally. Then Das plays the gibberish version again. And that’s when something incredible happens.

Now that your brain knows the words, it can’t help but hear them despite the heavy distortion.

"The point is: When our brains know what to expect to hear, they do, even if, in reality, it is impossible. Not one person could decipher that clip without knowing what they were hearing, but with the prompt, it’s impossible not to hear the message in the jibberish.”

The brain is awesome. And, of course, so is science.

[via The Atlantic]


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