"Always late to the party"
I guess I'll say a few things:
Keeree
20 years old
Filipino and French-Canadian
loves to draw
It's pretty safe here but I barely tag anything so beware.
Reblogged from kimbeepancake  37,820 notes

jackiewinters:

askerinpulse:

essayofthoughts:

indigoumbrella:

essayofthoughts:

indigoumbrella:

huffpostarts:

In The Not So Distant Future, Glow-In-The-Dark Trees Could Replace Street Lights

Is that… is that even healthy?

There are sea organisms and fungi which glow in the dark and there’s fireflies and jellyfish which glow in the dark. It doesn’t do them any harm nor does it do the people around them any harm. I would say its pretty healthy, as well as it would mean more photosynthesis happening in cities which mean cleaner air.

I was just curious about how they were doing it and for some reason I didn’t think to click the link. But thanks! It makes more sense now. I was afraid it was some kind of chemical thing.

nah just genetic modification using existing bioluminescent genes. Genetics is really cool, and so is bioluminescence. I mean they’ve already made pigs glow using jellyfish genes and pigs are waaay more complicated than trees iirc. So they’re actually (i think) less likely to muck it up with trees.

In which case

GLOWY

FORESTS

GLOWY

TREES

GLOWY

EVERYTHING

(I like glowy things)

lol like in Slugterra or Avatar, would be neat to see glowing plantlife!

OMG YES I NEED THIS WHERE I LIVE

Reblogged from acelaces  38,224 notes

vinebox:

When you see yo homie in public

Reblogged from sixpenceee  2,165 notes
sixpenceee:

The Urididae is a type of moth and it’s cocoon is a bright orange color, that sometimes looks golden. The cocoon is usually suspended on a long thread below a leaf. 
   The net structure of the cocoon allows for more airflow over the pupa. This prevent fungus and mold from being able to grow on it.
SOURCE

sixpenceee:

The Urididae is a type of moth and it’s cocoon is a bright orange color, that sometimes looks golden. The cocoon is usually suspended on a long thread below a leaf. 

The net structure of the cocoon allows for more airflow over the pupa. This prevent fungus and mold from being able to grow on it.

SOURCE