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some things for you to look at
secrettrollclubhq:

Check out this troll by one of favourite illustrator guys Nick Alston. Some Trolls are just misunderstood I guess. 

secrettrollclubhq:

Check out this troll by one of favourite illustrator guys Nick Alston. Some Trolls are just misunderstood I guess. 

— 14 hours ago with 47 notes
windwrinkle:

Found a Mexican folk art plate and am in love of course

windwrinkle:

Found a Mexican folk art plate and am in love of course

(via waldeinsamkeiten)

— 2 weeks ago with 132 notes
astronomicalwonders:

The Whirlpool Galaxy
M51, also known as NGC 5194 or the Whirlpool Galaxy, is having a close encounter with a nearby companion galaxy, NGC 5195, just off the upper edge of this image. The companion’s gravitational pull is triggering star formation in the main galaxy, as seen in brilliant detail by numerous, luminous clusters of young and energetic stars. The bright clusters are highlighted in red by their associated emission from glowing hydrogen gas.
The Whirlpool galaxy, M51, has been one of the most photogenic galaxies in amateur and professional astronomy. Easily photographed and viewed by smaller telescopes, this celestial beauty is studied extensively in a range of wavelengths by large ground- and space-based observatories. This Hubble composite image shows visible starlight as well as light from the emission of glowing hydrogen, which is associated with the most luminous young stars in the spiral arms.
Credit: NASA/Hubble

astronomicalwonders:

The Whirlpool Galaxy

M51, also known as NGC 5194 or the Whirlpool Galaxy, is having a close encounter with a nearby companion galaxy, NGC 5195, just off the upper edge of this image. The companion’s gravitational pull is triggering star formation in the main galaxy, as seen in brilliant detail by numerous, luminous clusters of young and energetic stars. The bright clusters are highlighted in red by their associated emission from glowing hydrogen gas.

The Whirlpool galaxy, M51, has been one of the most photogenic galaxies in amateur and professional astronomy. Easily photographed and viewed by smaller telescopes, this celestial beauty is studied extensively in a range of wavelengths by large ground- and space-based observatories. This Hubble composite image shows visible starlight as well as light from the emission of glowing hydrogen, which is associated with the most luminous young stars in the spiral arms.

Credit: NASA/Hubble

(via megacosms)

— 3 weeks ago with 3090 notes