if u guys havent watched this documentary yet, u should it’s rly great tbh and it’s on utube and i did a zine inspired on it one time, it’s p great. the docu i mean.

(via rachelwhitt)


Quick and simple lifehacks.

(via standpoor)

ToastyHat’s Help Playlists


They are quite short right now—ten songs minimum for the most part—but I’ll keep adding to them.

Break Down a Little—For when you actually need a cry.

Chin Up, Walk On—For when you need to be cheered up and given encouragement.

Stop Shaking—For when you need to calm some anxiety.

FIRE—For when you need to get pumped up and make shit happen.

(via ofthetrees)








do you think i could cook a s’more on the really hot part of my laptop


I’m doing it

running two games in the background to cause laptop to heat up more

bottom of marshmallow is warm

the chocolate is soft enough that some comes off on my finger when touching it

it’s working


the chocolate is melting

i touched it and that happened




We did it kids

welcome to the internet

(Source: cockroachspook, via -lovelymoon)


Devil Rays Leap High Into The Air and No One Is Sure Why

by Chau Tu

The Munk’s devil ray (Mobula munkiana), pictured above, got the nickname “tortilla” from the fishermen in the Gulf of California where the species lives, says Octavio Aburto, an assistant professor at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, who took the photo.
One reason for the moniker, he says, is because this species is smaller than the three other devil ray species also found in the Gulf, averaging about three feet in wingspan compared with two or three times that size for its brethren. And secondly, the sound of the ray smacking its belly onto the ocean surface after jumping into the air is reminiscent of the slapping of tortilla dough between a chef’s palms.
All 9 species of devil rays leap out of the water, but no one yet knows why, says Giuseppe Notarbartolo di Sciara, a marine ecologist who was the first to describe the Munk’s devil ray while he was earning a Ph.D at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in the early 1980s. But as far as scientists can tell, the Munk’s devil ray is the only species that engages in “spectacular, frequently repeated jumping while in large-to-humongous groups,” he says, although it’s not yet clear if there’s a pattern to their leaping…
(read more: Science Friday)
photos: devil rays in Cabo Pulmo, Mex, by Octavio Aburto / iLCP

(via that-brown-dude)


I wish I was making this stuff up.

(via -lovelymoon)