I have lost count of how many times I have reblogged this
I don’t care
January: Selfie Olympics
February: Flappy Bird
lets see how the rest of the year goes
March: No Oscar for Leonardo DeCaprio
April: it’s a metaphors, you’re a metaphors, we are a metaphor, if I see another metaphor I’m going to kill someone
Wonder how July is gonna be
i will keep reblogging this each month
I like to use Windows Photo Gallery to tag pictures and photos. Photo Gallery has this feature where it will look through pictures automatically, identify human faces, and then present them to you for tagging. If it finds a face that looks like one you’ve already tagged, it’ll offer that name and ask for a confirmation. It’s a pretty neat feature that works decently well. It speeds up the tagging process, basically. But every now and then it’ll find a “face” that completely defies comprehension. Like leaves in a tree. (Who is this? Photo Gallery will ask, drawing a square around someone’s big toe.) Some of these “faces” are completely hilarious though. I sometimes find myself thinking: well, I guess it could be a face, in some alternate universe where flower-print dresses and crinkly notebook-paper edges are sentient. I even tried to draw a few of these “faces” as they might appear in their original universe.
I am very easily entertained, apparently.
unbucaneve replied to your photoset “I don’t want to give everything away, but one of the things I’ve been…”
Ummmm. Turtles? Or maybe dinosaurs! *is curious*
All will be revealed on Alex Day, I promise. :DDD
"Right now, in almost every river in the world, some 12,000 different species of caddisfly larvae wriggle and crawl through sediment, twigs, and rocks in an attempt to build temporary aquatic cocoons. To do this, the small, slow-moving creatures excrete silk from salivary glands near their mouths which they use like mortar to stick together almost every available material into a cozy tube. A few weeks later a fully developed caddisfly emerges and almost immediately flies away."
Since the 1980s Duprat has been collecting caddisfly larvae from their normal environments and transporting them to aquariums in his studio. There he gently removes their own natural cocoons and puts the larvae in tanks filled with materials such as pearls, beads, opals, turquoise and pieces of 18-karat gold. The insects still do exactly what comes naturally to them, but in doing so they create exquisite gilded sculptures that they temporarily call home. If you saw them out of context, you’d never guess they’d been created insects.
it’s shark week yo.
OH MY GOD
My dash did a thing!