Does what you do online reflect your true personality? Using data from 6.5 million people, the online mirror reckons it knows your online personality very well indeed.
People do it everyday, they talk to themselves… they see themselves as they’d like to be, they don’t have the courage you have, to just run with it.
Dungeon Day 9/19
-Hide the Dungeon!-
The village of Sandpoint is sending in the militia with dogs and troops from Magnimar on a punitive mission against the goblins who razed the village of
Riverside to the ground. If they stumble on Quasqueton, the Badger’s claim might get jumped! Months ago, one of the Badgers sold a crystal goblet with the place’s name on it, and they had to deal with a rival party of evil adventurers for weeks afterwards as a result. Those competitors vanished, but the Badgers might not be so lucky if the location of the fabled secret hideaway of the legendary Roghan & Zelligar becomes the gossip of Sandpoint….
These are my top favorite painted figures i have ever done :D
French photographer David Chambon is a master of macro insect photography. An amateur photographer for over 10 years, his goal is to capture the magical beauty of nature through his imagery. All of his macro shots are amazing, but it’s his morning dew series that stands out from the rest. He ventures out early in the morning, and photographs various insects perched on flowers and leaves, glowing from the tiny beads of dew that coat their bodies.
Originally from Lyon, France, Chambon currently resides in Dampierre-les-Bois. His photographs are mostly shot using a Canon EOS-1D Mark III at 252mm. I’m guessing he’s using a Canon 180/3.5L macro lens paired with a 1.4x teleconverter, which changes it into a 252mm f/4.5 macro lens.
The Galileo spacecraft committed a sort of celestial suicide — literally burning up as it streaked toward the surface of the planet Jupiter.
It’s the end of a mission that took man one giant step closer toward finding out if life exists beyond Earth, CBS News Correspondent Sandra Hughes explains.
For eight years, Galileo has been sending back breathtaking pictures of Jupiter and its moons. The spacecraft’s look at the icy surface of Europa — one of more than 60 moons — showed there may be water below the ice.
And where there’s water, there may be life. In fact, NASA decided to crash the Galileo spacecraft into Jupiter to make sure it didn’t collide with Europa and scatter Earth germs all over it.
Galileo was launched in 1989, and it circled Jupiter 34 times. Over the years, its discoveries were so extraordinary, they even inspired an unusual tribute called “Galileo, The Emotional Life of a Spacecraft” in New York. It comes complete with a rock singer playing Galileo.
Gone but not forgotten, Galileo spacecraft RIP (10/18/1989-9/21/2003)