ABOUT
oh hai, I'm a hipster mushroom named Hans, I'm from Costa Rica! I spend my mushroom years growing in this lovely country! I like to take pictures and have nice quality time with my friends! I also like to go out and explore! c:
LINKS

rlmjob:

hipster blogs be like

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Wednesday, July 30, 2014 with 183,015 notes

illkim:

When you have a group project but don’t know what you’re talking about

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(Source: illkim)

Wednesday, July 30, 2014 with 193,970 notes
Wednesday, July 30, 2014 with 9,105 notes
ssuicideblonde:

† GRUNGE †
Wednesday, July 30, 2014 with 39,018 notes
spaceplasma:

To Boldly Go Where No Man Has Gone Before

Whether and when NASA’s Voyager 1 spacecraft, humankind’s most distant object, broke through to interstellar space, the space between stars, has been a thorny issue. For the last year, claims have surfaced every few months that Voyager 1 has “left our solar system”.
Voyager 1 is exploring an even more unfamiliar place than our Earth’s sea floors — a place more than 11 billion miles (17 billion kilometers) away from our sun. It has been sending back so much unexpected data that the science team has been grappling with the question of how to explain all the information. None of the handful of models the Voyager team uses as blueprints have accounted for the observations about the transition between our heliosphere and the interstellar medium in detail. The team has known it might take months, or longer, to understand the data fully and draw their conclusions.
Since the 1960s, most scientists have defined our solar system as going out to the Oort Cloud, where the comets that swing by our sun on long timescales originate. That area is where the gravity of other stars begins to dominate that of the sun. It will take about 300 years for Voyager 1 to reach the inner edge of the Oort Cloud and possibly about 30,000 years to fly beyond it. Informally, of course, “solar system” typically means the planetary neighborhood around our sun. Because of this ambiguity, the Voyager team has lately favored talking about interstellar space, which is specifically the space between each star’s realm of plasma influence.
Voyager 1, which is working with a finite power supply, has enough electrical power to keep operating the fields and particles science instruments through at least 2020, which will mark 43 years of continual operation. At that point, mission managers will have to start turning off these instruments one by one to conserve power, with the last one turning off around 2025. 
The spacecraft will continue sending engineering data for a few more years after the last science instrument is turned off, but after that it will be sailing on as a silent ambassador. In about 40,000 years, it will be closer to the star AC +79 3888 than our own sun. (AC +79 3888 is traveling toward us faster than we are traveling towards it, so while Alpha Centauri is the next closest star now, it won’t be in 40,000 years.) And for the rest of time, Voyager 1 will continue orbiting around the heart of the Milky Way galaxy, with our sun but a tiny point of light among many.

For more information about Voyager, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/voyager and http://voyager.jpl.nasa.gov.

childhoodgames:

my dog is getting scared of the storm so he’s hiding in the cat basket

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YOU’RE NOT A CAT

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YOU DON’T EVEN FIT IN IT

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Wednesday, July 30, 2014 with 358,369 notes

youngspiritofsin:

if you can’t laugh during sex, you might not be doing it with the right person

(Source: aspirinorpizza)

Tuesday, July 29, 2014 with 152,327 notes
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