PLANCK TEMPERATURE

Aug 20

(Source: everymodelconfession)

4gifs:

They see me rollin. [video]

4gifs:

They see me rollin. [video]

(Source: ForGIFs.com)

Aug 19

[video]

(via milusia55)


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{x}

(Source: swag-kura, via itachiink)

[video]

Aug 18

theimpossiblecool:

Robin. 

theimpossiblecool:

Robin. 

Quantum Physics Made Relatively Simple: A Mini Course from Nobel Prize-Winning Physicist Hans Bethe | Open Culture -

wildcat2030:

An émigré from Nazi Germany, Hans Bethe joined Cornell’s physics department back in 1935. There, he built a remarkable career for himself. A nuclear physicist, Bethe made key contributions to the Manhattan Project during World War II. After the war, he brought stellar young physicists like Richard Feynman from Los Alamos to Ithaca and turned Cornell’s physics department into a top-notch program. In 1967, he won the Nobel Prize for “his groundbreaking work on the theory of energy production in stars.” As a tribute to Bethe, Cornell now hosts a web site called Quantum Physics Made Relatively Simple, where you can watch three lectures presented by Bethe in 1999. They’re a little different from the usual lectures you encounter online. In these videos, Bethe is 93 years old, older than your average prof. And he presents the lectures not in a Cornell classroom, but at the Kendal of Ithaca retirement community, which gives them a certain charm. You can watch them here: Lecture 1: Here Bethe “introduces quantum theory as ‘the most important discovery of the twentieth century’ and shows that quantum theory gave us ‘understanding and technology.’ He cites computers as a dramatic realization of applied quantum physics.” Lecture 2: “By the 1920s, physicists were driving to synthesize early quantum ideas into a consistent theory. In Lecture 2, Professor Bethe relates the exciting theoretical and experimental breakthroughs that led to modern quantum mechanics.”

centuriespast:

DEGAS, EdgarThe Sufferings of the City of New Orleans1865Oil on paper, mounted on canvas, 81 x 147 cmMusée d’Orsay, Paris

centuriespast:

DEGAS, Edgar
The Sufferings of the City of New Orleans
1865
Oil on paper, mounted on canvas, 81 x 147 cm
Musée d’Orsay, Paris

toonami:

zoo-monkey:

I remade it. That GIF is so old it was like one of my first

Three great tastes that go great together!

toonami:

zoo-monkey:

I remade it. That GIF is so old it was like one of my first

Three great tastes that go great together!