rikin8r:

dieochik:

manghost—and—grave:

"this isn’t some project you can do in one night"

NOT UNTIL I SHIFT INTO

MAXIMUM OVERDRIVE

image

*misses deadline* i knew i should’ve gotten the turbo

(via fukoni)

oktober2nd:

lana-loves-lingua-latina:

if “barnacles” is a curse word in Spongebob, then how do you explain Barnacle Boy’s name

He’s a fuck boy

(via freaking-heteros)


Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

Harley Quinn Covers #000-009

(via kexhl)

thelovelyseas:

Lemon Shark, Negaprion brevirostris, a threatened and protected species, during a baited shark dive in Federal waters offshore Jupiter, Florida, United States by Michael Patrick O’Neill
thelovelyseas:

Lemon Shark, Negaprion brevirostris, a threatened and protected species, during a baited shark dive in Federal waters offshore Jupiter, Florida, United States by Michael Patrick O’Neill

thelovelyseas:

Lemon Shark, Negaprion brevirostris, a threatened and protected species, during a baited shark dive in Federal waters offshore Jupiter, Florida, United States by Michael Patrick O’Neill

(via freshgirljade)

trynottodrown:

Pharyngeal Jaws of Moray Eels

Evolved from modified gill arches and associated muscles & ligaments
Function is to rake prey into esophagus, reposition prey, immobilize prey, crush or disarticulate prey. 


Both upper & lower jaws bear teeth depending on prey type
Muscles connect the moray’s upper pharyngeal jaws to the skull just behind the eyes, and also run from the lower pharyngeal jaws to the point of the eel’s chin. When the eel contracts those muscles, the throat jaws open and slide forward, almost out of the mouth of the eel. The pharyngeal jaws then close on the part of the prey that is most deeply in the mouth and drag it back towards the stomach. The eels seem to use their secondary jaws about 90 percent of the time.
trynottodrown:

Pharyngeal Jaws of Moray Eels

Evolved from modified gill arches and associated muscles & ligaments
Function is to rake prey into esophagus, reposition prey, immobilize prey, crush or disarticulate prey. 


Both upper & lower jaws bear teeth depending on prey type
Muscles connect the moray’s upper pharyngeal jaws to the skull just behind the eyes, and also run from the lower pharyngeal jaws to the point of the eel’s chin. When the eel contracts those muscles, the throat jaws open and slide forward, almost out of the mouth of the eel. The pharyngeal jaws then close on the part of the prey that is most deeply in the mouth and drag it back towards the stomach. The eels seem to use their secondary jaws about 90 percent of the time.

trynottodrown:

Pharyngeal Jaws of Moray Eels
  • Evolved from modified gill arches and associated muscles & ligaments
  • Function is to rake prey into esophagus, reposition prey, immobilize prey, crush or disarticulate prey. 
  • Both upper & lower jaws bear teeth depending on prey type
  • Muscles connect the moray’s upper pharyngeal jaws to the skull just behind the eyes, and also run from the lower pharyngeal jaws to the point of the eel’s chin. When the eel contracts those muscles, the throat jaws open and slide forward, almost out of the mouth of the eel. The pharyngeal jaws then close on the part of the prey that is most deeply in the mouth and drag it back towards the stomach. The eels seem to use their secondary jaws about 90 percent of the time.

(via freshgirljade)

wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision. wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision. wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision. wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision. wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision. wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision.

wintersnoozie:

I asked myself how I was going to spend the day and I think I came to a very good decision.

odditiesoflife:

Second Rare Oarfish Washes Ashore in Southern California

For the second time in a week, the rare, serpentine oarfish has surfaced on a Southern California beach.

Beach goers at Oceanside Harbor crossed paths Friday afternoon with the deep-sea monster when its carcass washed ashore, Oceanside Police Officer Mark Bussey said. The fish measured 13 ½ feet long. The discovery came just days after an 18-foot dead oarfish was found in the waters off Catalina Island. 

“The call came out as a possible dead whale stranded on the beach, so we responded and saw the fish on the sand right as it washed up,” Bussey said.

Oceanside police then contacted SeaWorld San Diego, the Scripps Research Institute and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Suzanne Kohin of NOAA Fisheries Serivice responded, measured and took possession of the oarfish for research, Bussey said. He further added that people on the beach were “flabbergasted” to see the fish.

“It’s not the typical fish you see on shore,” he said, adding the oarfish probably weighed over 200 pounds. The fish was far too big for Santana to carry alone; it took 15 people to bring the beast to shore.

But these two massive fish are puny by oarfish standards, according to the NOAA. The oarfish is the largest bony fish in the sea and can grow over 50 feet in length. Very little is known about the species, since it usually is found hundreds, if not thousands of feet below the surface, reaching depths up to 3,000 feet.

(via freshgirljade)