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Posted on 20th Oct at 6:41 AM, with 972 notes
theoddcollection:

German Lunatic from the “Morton Collection of Skulls”, University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Philadelphia.

theoddcollection:

German Lunatic from the “Morton Collection of Skulls”, University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Philadelphia.

Posted on 19th Oct at 3:23 AM, with 285 notes
heythereuniverse:

Mycoplasma | wellcome images
False-coloured scanning electron micrograph of a mycoplasma infection on surface of tissue cultured cells.

I dont know if I’m just really tired or what, but when I look at this picture in the periphery of my vision, it looks like the cell surface is breathing…
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heythereuniverse:

Mycoplasma | wellcome images

False-coloured scanning electron micrograph of a mycoplasma infection on surface of tissue cultured cells.


I dont know if I’m just really tired or what, but when I look at this picture in the periphery of my vision, it looks like the cell surface is breathing…

Posted on 19th Oct at 3:21 AM, with 593 notes
mudwerks:

questionableadvice:

~ Hints on Common Politeness, D.C. Colesworthy, 1867

totally…

mudwerks:

questionableadvice:

~ Hints on Common Politeness, D.C. Colesworthy, 1867

totally…

Posted on 19th Oct at 3:07 AM, with 434 notes
jiradevan:

Four Plates from the Book “Vielecke und Vielflache”, (1900) by Prof. Dr, Max Bruckner, 
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jiradevan:

Four Plates from the Book “Vielecke und Vielflache”, (1900) by Prof. Dr, Max Bruckner, 

Posted on 11th Oct at 5:31 AM, with 1,183 notes

arsvitaest:

Koloman Moser, pattern Flächenmuster, from the magazine Ver Sacrum, 1899. Early op or pop art. Via University of Heidelberg

Thanks to design-is-fine

Posted on 11th Oct at 5:28 AM, with 2,113 notes

thelatvian:

Fernan Federici – Microscopic Photographs of Plants

These surreal images are microscopic photographs of various plants, taken by Dr. Fernan Federici. He is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Cambridge working in the area of Synthetic Biology. He started his career studying two years of Engineering at the Universidad Nacional de Cuyo (Mendoza, Argentina) and then moved to Chile to obtain an undergraduate degree in Molecular Biology. Later he moved to England to do a PhD in Biological Sciences at Cambridge. Each of Federici’s photographs depicts the cellular life of a different form of flora, from rainforest specimen to coniferous forest inhabitants. The plants’ bright colors, hollow-looking cells and overall intensity make for some absolutely stunning photographs that are both visually arresting and thought-provoking. The vibrant and detailed photographs show just how intricate and beautiful nature really is.

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