I don't have to do this but

I do

can-people-go-away:

andrewquo:

human:

wait for it… nearly there 

image

I want to rip my eyes out

Why does this frustrate me so much? ?

Oh Lord…

(via human)

J’ai peut-être pas tout compris

J’ai sûrement pas tout compris, ou pas compris comme toi, mais moi aussi je me fait une idée des choses. Moi aussi je navigue.

Se faire une idée des choses, que l’on sait erronée à la base pour éviter les déconvenues. Baser sa matière à penser à propos de cette partie de la vie sur quelque chose que l’on sait, non pas faux mais… trop fou.

S’entraîner, faire semblant, pour montrer qu’on aurait pu. Que quelque chose aurait pu se produire et qu’on aurait pas coulé, le bateau tient bon, il en a vu d’autres.

Je sais qu’il n’aurait pas fallu abandonner, mais je ne sais pas si j’ai moi-même déjà abandonné, je n’ai pas l’impression que les autres m’aient abandonnée.

Comment savoir que quelque chose se passe s’il ne se passe rien ?

Comment être sûre qu’il ne se passe rien quand il ne se passe rien ?

WHAT DOES THE FOX SAY ???

T’es tranquille sur ton île…

Tu te dis que quand t’auras plus rien à fumer

T’auras qu’à te donner au requin

D’ailleurs vous avez un deal.

Quand tu sentiras venir la fin, tu lui offriras un bon repas, ta dernière demeure sera son estomac.

De la viande fraîche à manger, il peut bien attendre un peu, il reste à côté, jamais ne proteste.

De temps à autre, il impressionne, sortant de l’eau d’un saut, bouffant les mouettes.

D’ailleurs ça tombe bien, elles, tu les détestes.

Tout le temps à tourner et gueuler, ça soûle, en plus il fait chaud.

T’as fini ton paquet, c’est le moment de nourrir la bête.

Mais une noix de coco tombe de son arbre, t’assomme et tu meurs étouffée par le sable.

Le requin t’aurait bien bouffée mais il est comme toi, les déconvenues il en a vu un paquet.

Les mouettes viendront picorer ta carcasse.

Ça t’a peut-être rendue triste de voir que d’autres profitent alors que le requin n’a pas pu. C’est la noix de coco qui t’a tuée, t’as pas eu le choix au final.

Le requin s’en fout,  soit pas triste pour lui.

amerestrepo:

Even after all this time the #sun never says to the#earth ”You owe me”. Look what happens with a love like that. It #lights the whole #sky.

amerestrepo:

Even after all this time the #sun never says to the#earth ”You owe me”. Look what happens with a love like that. It #lights the whole #sky.

mindblowingscience:

Earth’s Gravity Is So Powerful That It’s Deforming The Moon

Earth’s gravitational pull is so powerful that it creates a small bulge on the surface of the moon. For the first time, scientists have observed this bump from orbit, using NASA satellites.
The gravitational tug-of-war between Earth and the moon is enough to stretch both celestial bodies, so they each end up having a slight oval shape, with the tapered ends facing each other.
On Earth, this gravitational tension shows up in the form of tides. The moon’s pull has a strong effect on Earth’s oceans because water has so much freedom of movement. [The Moon: 10 Surprising Lunar Facts]
The corresponding distorting effect on the moon, called the lunar body tide, is more difficult to see, because the moon is solid except for a molten core. But Earth’s pull raises a small bulge about 20 inches (50 centimeters) from the surface on the near side of the moon and a matching bulge on the far side.
"The deformation of the moon due to Earth’s pull is very challenging to measure, but learning more about it gives us clues about the interior of the moon," Erwan Mazarico, a scientist who works at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, said in a statement.
The same side of the moon always faces Earth, but the bulge does move around a few inches over time, wobbling and following Earth’s pull like a magnet, as the moon shifts slightly during its orbit.

Follow Kelly Dickerson on Twitter. Follow us @Spacedotcom, Facebook or Google+.Originally published on Space.com.

mindblowingscience:

Earth’s Gravity Is So Powerful That It’s Deforming The Moon

Earth’s gravitational pull is so powerful that it creates a small bulge on the surface of the moon. For the first time, scientists have observed this bump from orbit, using NASA satellites.

The gravitational tug-of-war between Earth and the moon is enough to stretch both celestial bodies, so they each end up having a slight oval shape, with the tapered ends facing each other.

On Earth, this gravitational tension shows up in the form of tides. The moon’s pull has a strong effect on Earth’s oceans because water has so much freedom of movement. [The Moon: 10 Surprising Lunar Facts]

The corresponding distorting effect on the moon, called the lunar body tide, is more difficult to see, because the moon is solid except for a molten core. But Earth’s pull raises a small bulge about 20 inches (50 centimeters) from the surface on the near side of the moon and a matching bulge on the far side.

"The deformation of the moon due to Earth’s pull is very challenging to measure, but learning more about it gives us clues about the interior of the moon," Erwan Mazarico, a scientist who works at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, said in a statement.

The same side of the moon always faces Earth, but the bulge does move around a few inches over time, wobbling and following Earth’s pull like a magnet, as the moon shifts slightly during its orbit.

Follow Kelly Dickerson on TwitterFollow us @Spacedotcom, Facebook or Google+.Originally published on Space.com.

ozlemhaluk:

"Way to the Moon"