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posted 1 month ago with 124 notes  reblog  

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posted 1 month ago with 5,583 notes  reblog  
found a folder with photos from 2011-2012… woohoo

found a folder with photos from 2011-2012… woohoo

posted 1 month ago with 7 notes  reblog   #me #partying #moi #2012
worldofthecutestcuties:

Corgis sleeping

worldofthecutestcuties:

Corgis sleeping

(via xjustbones)

posted 1 month ago with 44 notes  reblog  
fisting anyone??

fisting anyone??

posted 1 month ago with 2 notes  reblog   #me #fisting #moi #selffisting
malformalady:

Boa ready to break out of its sac

malformalady:

Boa ready to break out of its sac

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posted 1 month ago with 868 notes  reblog  

(Source: idiod, via licorneuil)

posted 1 month ago with 44 notes  reblog  
mpdrolet:

From Goodwood 72
Tristan Cluett

mpdrolet:

From Goodwood 72

Tristan Cluett

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posted 1 month ago with 2,362 notes  reblog  

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posted 1 month ago with 90,382 notes  reblog  
nyctaeus:

This crater, 'The Sedan Crater', remains from the Plowshares program, the purpose of which was to test the peaceful use of nuclear explosions. The operating hypothesis was that a nuclear explosion could easily excavate a large area, facilitating the building of canals and roads, improving mining techniques, or simply moving a large amount of rock and soil. The intensity and distribution of radiation proved too great, and the program was abandoned. The “Sedan” device was thermonuclear—70 percent fusion, 30 percent fission—with a yield of 100 kilotons. The crater is an impressive 635 feet deep and 1,280 feet wide. The weight of the material lifted was 12 million tons.[Taken from the book Nuclear Landscapes, by Peter Goin]

nyctaeus:

This crater, 'The Sedan Crater', remains from the Plowshares program, the purpose of which was to test the peaceful use of nuclear explosions. The operating hypothesis was that a nuclear explosion could easily excavate a large area, facilitating the building of canals and roads, improving mining techniques, or simply moving a large amount of rock and soil. The intensity and distribution of radiation proved too great, and the program was abandoned. The “Sedan” device was thermonuclear—70 percent fusion, 30 percent fission—with a yield of 100 kilotons. The crater is an impressive 635 feet deep and 1,280 feet wide. The weight of the material lifted was 12 million tons.
[Taken from the book Nuclear Landscapes, by Peter Goin]

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posted 1 month ago with 4,685 notes  reblog  

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posted 1 month ago with 3,953 notes  reblog