Where all the Crocodiles die

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fireduende:

runbarbierun:

The King of Hearts is the only court card who has 4 hands in his picture
The sleeves of the arm holding the sword do not match the sleeves of the King of Hearts so the King is, in fact, being murdered
The arm holding the sword belongs to the Queen of Spade
Well, the more you know…

Asesinato en la baraja

fireduende:

runbarbierun:

  • The King of Hearts is the only court card who has 4 hands in his picture
  • The sleeves of the arm holding the sword do not match the sleeves of the King of Hearts so the King is, in fact, being murdered
  • The arm holding the sword belongs to the Queen of Spade

Well, the more you know…

Asesinato en la baraja

(Fuente: thisisnoise6)

(Fuente: 4GIFs.com)

mequeme:

vitasaws:

Se ve que el sistema de unidades anglosajón al final tiene su aquél. 

(Fuente: spikesspiegel)

quevidamastriste:

- Permisooo!

quevidamastriste:

- Permisooo!

(Fuente: acidocasualidad)

Gente apuntándose a ESTAS clases de piano en 3.....1 qué leches.

(Fuente: lackadaisicalify)

(Fuente: finofilipino)

Los dichos españoles literalmente ilustrados

montondemierda:

pollas_en_vinagre

Con dos huevos es un libro-glosario del español para extranjeros con ilustraciones muy explicativas (y literales a más no poder) de nuestros dichos. Un trabajo del dibujante David Sánchez

ajo

Estar en el ajo

cagarse-en-la-leche

Cagarse en la leche

calzonazos

Calzonazos

cepillarse

Cepillarse a alguien 

coco

Comerse el coco

huevos1

Con dos huevos

loro

Cágate, lorito

pedo

Agarrarse un pedo

pez4

Que te folle un pez

Visto en comunikndo.com y a su vez en Yorokobu

fuckyeahfluiddynamics:

The hummingbird has long been admired for its ability to hover in flight. The key to this behavior is the bird’s capability to produce lift on both its downstroke and its upstroke. The animation above shows a simulation of hovering hummingbird. The kinematics of the bird’s flapping—the figure-8 motion and the twist of the wings through each cycle—are based on high-speed video of actual hummingbirds. These data were then used to construct a digital model of a hummingbird, about which scientists simulated airflow. About 70% of the lift each cycle is generated by the downstroke, much of it coming from the leading-edge vortex that develops on the wing. The remainder of the lift is creating during the upstroke as the bird pulls its wings back. During this part of the cycle, the flexible hummingbird twists its wings to a very high angle of attack, which is necessary to generate and maintain a leading-edge vortex on the upstroke. The full-scale animation is here. (Image credit: J. Song et al.; via Wired; submitted by averagegrdy)

fuckyeahfluiddynamics:

The hummingbird has long been admired for its ability to hover in flight. The key to this behavior is the bird’s capability to produce lift on both its downstroke and its upstroke. The animation above shows a simulation of hovering hummingbird. The kinematics of the bird’s flapping—the figure-8 motion and the twist of the wings through each cycle—are based on high-speed video of actual hummingbirds. These data were then used to construct a digital model of a hummingbird, about which scientists simulated airflow. About 70% of the lift each cycle is generated by the downstroke, much of it coming from the leading-edge vortex that develops on the wing. The remainder of the lift is creating during the upstroke as the bird pulls its wings back. During this part of the cycle, the flexible hummingbird twists its wings to a very high angle of attack, which is necessary to generate and maintain a leading-edge vortex on the upstroke. The full-scale animation is here. (Image credit: J. Song et al.; via Wired; submitted by averagegrdy)