PinkiePieAddict Speaks

How Pain Works


Incredible Photos You May Not Have Seen Before

I find many adults are put off when young children pose scientific questions. Why is the Moon round? the children ask. Why is grass green? What is a dream? How deep can you dig a hole? When is the world’s birthday? Why do we have toes? Too many teachers and parents answer with irritation or ridicule, or quickly move on to something else: ‘What did you expect the Moon to be, square?’ Children soon recognize that somehow this kind of question annoys the grown-ups. A few more experiences like it, and another child has been lost to science. Why adults should pretend to omniscience before 6-year-olds, I can’t for the life of me understand. What’s wrong with admitting that we don’t know something? Is our self-esteem so fragile?

Carl Sagan, The Demon-Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark (via thedragoninmygarage)


(via 1998bl11)

Via Stars Are My Muse

What Does Your Favorite Game Genre Say About You? | Game/Show | PBS Digital Studios


I’m a Storyteller / Explorer.



Needle playing a record | Victrola Coffee Roasters

Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of the needle (stylus) of a record player in a groove on a record. A record is used to store sound. It is produced by a machine with a head which vibrates in time to the sound being recorded. This cuts a groove in the record which varies according to the vibrations. A needle can then reproduce these vibrations as it runs along the groove and these, when amplified, produce the original sound.

The New 3DS XL unlocks the potential of Nintendo's handheld

Hands-on with the vastly improved New 3DS XL.



I love puns.

For a second I thought the pun was Lincoin.


Why Girls Are So Mean


The Volcano That Rewrote History

The whole point of science is that most of it is uncertain. That’s why science is exciting—because we don’t know. Science is all about things we don’t understand. The public, of course, imagines science is just a set of facts. But it’s not. Science is a process of exploring, which is always partial. We explore, and we find out things that we understand. We find out things we thought we understood were wrong. That’s how it makes progress.

– Freeman Dyson, theoretical physicist and mathematician (via astrodidact) Via Stars Are My Muse


There’s a line, Cruella. 


Extra History - World War I: The Seminal Tragedy - Chapter 2: One Fateful Day in June


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