(Source: mattyoutwat)

lovesucks777:

Yes it does

uuuuh yeah I’m trollin’ the various dog/chihuahua tags because I need things to laugh at right now.
This is funny shut up.

lovesucks777:

Yes it does

uuuuh yeah I’m trollin’ the various dog/chihuahua tags because I need things to laugh at right now.

This is funny shut up.

(Source: sassyxlife)

brie722:

Wut.

brie722:

Wut.

savvlles:

kujo the chihuahua/wiener dog mix

lol this dog’s crazy eyes literally made me laugh out loud.  Chiweenies are the best.

(Source: fairyprincex-abandoned-blog)

Negative bank account balance.  Not getting paid for another week.  Livin’ the dream.

Sooo there’s this post circulating saying that one of Tumblr’s servers got messed up and is causing posts to randomly show up on people’s pages (like the previous image that’s currently on my blog…yeah I didn’t reblog that).  So that means someone out there has a text post stuck on their blog that’s just me complaining about how I can’t pay my loans and am searching for change to deposit into my bank account.  LOL.  Sorry, who ever you are.  Not tryin’ to make you look bad or anything.

currentsinbiology:

Anatomical Embroidery
Hannah Hill

currentsinbiology:

Anatomical Embroidery

Hannah Hill

(via scientificillustration)

(via felicefawn)

mucholderthen:

Giovanni Alfonso BorelliBiomechanics in the 17th Century 
The mechanism of bird flight (across top), 
horse locomotion (centre left), 
fish movements (centre and lower right) 
and a standing dog, monkey and human (lower left)
These diagrams are from a work by the Italian scientist Giovanni Alfonso Borelli (1608-1679), one of the first to apply physics to the study of animal movements. The work is De motu animalium (1680, Rome), with this copy from a 1685 edition. [X]  Image [X]
[National Library of Medicine]

mucholderthen:

Giovanni Alfonso Borelli
Biomechanics in the 17th Century

  1. The mechanism of bird flight (across top),
  2. horse locomotion (centre left),
  3. fish movements (centre and lower right)
  4. and a standing dog, monkey and human (lower left)

These diagrams are from a work by the Italian scientist Giovanni Alfonso Borelli (1608-1679), one of the first to apply physics to the study of animal movements. The work is De motu animalium (1680, Rome), with this copy from a 1685 edition. [X]  Image [X]

[National Library of Medicine]

(via scientificillustration)

Today I got a tent!  Camping is in my future :3

Today I got a tent!  Camping is in my future :3

(via crowcrow)