These are the voyages…

bernardin:

Your first Enterprise is like your first James Bond. You can appreciate the others, but your heart belongs to one and one alone.

Ships of the Line Pt. 1: The Enterprises (Pt. 2)

(via bonniegrrl)

I just remembered that Candice Bergen & Phil Hartman are the parents of Garth Algar.  :-D 

Saturday Night Live Nightmare

Last night i dreamed that Lorne Michaels was the ¨host¨ in the first episode from the 40th season and in his monologue he announced that this was the last season of the show.  :(  scary! scary! 

Cuando oigan la frase ¨corre como niña¨, que esto sea en lo que piensen.

themaidofdishonor:

nadiemeconoce:

image

Never forget.

(via acro-uprising)

Ghost In The Shell  
25th Anniversary poster

Ghost In The Shell  

25th Anniversary poster

The difference between DC and Marvel

Una de muchas diferencias.

grootsdabae:

How DC ends their movies:

image

image

How Marvel ends their movies:

image

image

(via perfectionisntforme)

Wednesday 

this-teenage-girls-blog:

Let’s just talk about Wednesday’s perfect “not giving a fuck” attitude because it’s marvelous.

(via chellebelle85)

coolthingsswd:

Ode to Apollo 11 and the joy of discovery

(via pleasant-tomorrow)

Don’t judge everyone else by your limited experience. Carl Sagan 

(via sagansense)

Quien le entendió, le entendió. 

Quien le entendió, le entendió. 

(via firewonk)

:-D   

:-D   

(via trekkerbud)

Nuestra galaxia en una canica   ALMA Milky Way Image Credit & Copyright: Yuri Beletsky (Las Campanas Observatory, Carnegie Institution)

Explanation: This alluring all-skyscape was taken 5,100 meters above sea level, from the Chajnantor Plateau in the Chilean Andes. Viewed through the site’s rarefied atmosphere at about 50% sea level pressure, the gorgeous Milky Way stretches through the scene. Its cosmic rifts of dust, stars, and nebulae are joined by Venus, a brilliant morning star immersed in a strong band of predawn Zodiacal light. Still not completely dark even at this high altitude, the night sky’s greenish cast is due to airglow emission from oxygen atoms. Around the horizon the dish antenna units of the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array, ALMA, explore the universe at wavelengths over 1,000 times longer than visible light.

Nuestra galaxia en una canica   ALMA Milky Way 
Image Credit & CopyrightYuri Beletsky (Las Campanas ObservatoryCarnegie Institution)

Explanation: This alluring all-skyscape was taken 5,100 meters above sea level, from the Chajnantor Plateau in the Chilean Andes. Viewed through the site’s rarefied atmosphere at about 50% sea level pressure, the gorgeous Milky Way stretches through the scene. Its cosmic rifts of dust, stars, and nebulae are joined by Venus, a brilliant morning star immersed in a strong band of predawn Zodiacal light. Still not completely dark even at this high altitude, the night sky’s greenish cast is due to airglow emission from oxygen atoms. Around the horizon the dish antenna units of the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array, ALMA, explore the universe at wavelengths over 1,000 times longer than visible light.

Amy Poehler as Kaitlin

(via feypoehlerlover)

Hoy hace 45 años…  

"(Today) marks the 45th anniversary of the July 16, 1969 launch of Apollo 11, the NASA mission that first landed human beings on the Moon. Years of effort, dangerous experiments, and bold missions led up to the Moon landing, an event watched on live television by millions around the world. Astronauts Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Edwin "Buzz" E. Aldrin left the Earth on a Wednesday, landed on the Moon on that Sunday, spent a bit more than two hours walking on its surface, deploying experiments and collecting samples, then splashed down safely in the Pacific Ocean the following Thursday, after 8 days off-planet. Collected here are 45 images of that historic mission, a "giant leap for mankind," 45 years ago.

This is only a selection from the spectacular gallery at The Atlantic of this event. These 10 pics don’t do it justice.

Auroras over Northern Canada Image Credit & Copyright: Kwon, O Chul (TWAN)

Explanation: Gusting solar winds and blasts of charged particles from the Sun resulted in several rewarding nights last December for those anticipating auroras. The above image captured dramatic auroras stretching across a sky near the town of Yellowknife in northern Canada. The auroras were so bright that they not only inspired awe, but were easily visible on an image exposure of only 1.3 seconds. A video taken concurrently shows the dancing sky lights evolving in real time as tourists, many there just to seeauroras, respond with cheers. The conical dwellings on the image right are teepees, while far in the background, near the image center, is the constellation of Orion.

Auroras over Northern Canada 
Image Credit & CopyrightKwon, O Chul (TWAN)

Explanation: Gusting solar winds and blasts of charged particles from the Sun resulted in several rewarding nights last December for those anticipating auroras. The above image captured dramatic auroras stretching across a sky near the town of Yellowknife in northern Canada. The auroras were so bright that they not only inspired awe, but were easily visible on an image exposure of only 1.3 seconds. A video taken concurrently shows the dancing sky lights evolving in real time as tourists, many there just to seeauroras, respond with cheers. The conical dwellings on the image right are teepees, while far in the background, near the image center, is the constellation of Orion.