You can plan your day, chart your path, list your chores, record your workouts, log your calories - but ultimately the heart wants what the heart wants. It is unrelenting and meticulous; it beats in rhythm over and over - a palpitation of desire - uh-huh, uh-huh, uh-huh.

Cautiously hopeful with eyebrows raised - i still remember how you first appeared to me. And this is what happens when people come out of nowhere. 

(via letmedothis)

Source: asleepylioness
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Pictured above is the world’s largest indoor farm illuminated by LEDs, which opened this month in Japan. Inside, 18 cultivation racks reach 15 levels high, and are outfitted with 17,500 GE LED light fixtures developed specifically for this facility. The indoor farm can grow lettuce two-and-a-half times faster than an outdoor farm, and is already producing 10,000 heads of it per day. Read more about this breakthrough in modern farming at GE Reports.   

(via brucesterling)

Source: generalelectric
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The Eighth International Conference on Mars kicks off today - a perfect opportunity to share the USGS’s beautiful geologic map of Mars. The last map like this was made in 1986, and we’ve learned a whole lot since then. 

The different colors represent different types of rock. Viewed through a geological lens the red planet looks more like a rainbow planet.

The Mapmakers: Kenneth L. Tanaka, James A. Skinner, Jr., James M. Dohm, Rossman P. Irwin, III, Eric J. Kolb, Corey M. Fortezzo, Thomas Platz, Gregory G. Michael, and Trent M. Hare

(via npr)

Source: skunkbear
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Mandelbulb variation. 3D fractals are very new. A few years ago the famous Mandelbrot set was projected in 3D with some additional calculations like folding coordinates in an imaginary 4th D plane. This resulted in Mandelbulb, an organic like structure. Mandelbox or The Amazing Box derived from this. These fractals are truly amazing. One cannot imagine the things that can be found in them. Art, architecture, landscapes, anything. The universe is most probably a natural fractal.

(via visualizingmath)

Source: fieldintricacy

My hair is getting reid-iculously long.

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Chesley Bonestell (1888–1986)

(via apocalypanties)

Source: magictransistor
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Photographic soap bubble studies by Santiago Betancur Z  that look like planets  

Photographer and painter Santiago Betancur Z explores the intersection between science and abstract art in his photographic studies of bubbles, as well as producing life-size figure painting. In his photographs and video recordings, Betancur Z captures imagery of soap bubbles against dark backgrounds, showcasing the random kaleidoscopic color and light effects produced by the delicate spheres, and the chance allusions that occur in their surfaces

Watch this beautiful collaboration between Santiago Betancur Z and musician Julian De La Chica

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