Artists, gearheads, subheros, gifted madmen.
hoodoothatvoodoo:

Edwin Bower Hesser
c 1920s-1030s

hoodoothatvoodoo:

Edwin Bower Hesser

c 1920s-1030s

takaclip:

バイモ   Fritillaria (by myu-myu)

takaclip:

バイモ   Fritillaria (by myu-myu)

arquitetura-pessoal:

Tiny house by pedalpower on Flickr.
houndeye:

Joseph Tam - Australia
Hard Landing

houndeye:

Joseph Tam - Australia

Hard Landing

colin-vian:

  Manolo Valdés (b. 1942) Perfil, 1997

colin-vian:

  Manolo Valdés (b. 1942) Perfil, 1997

akapearlofagirl:

Why the long face, Shorty?

akapearlofagirl:

Why the long face, Shorty?

megacosms:

Credit: Hubble Legacy Archive, NASA, ESA - Processing: Judy Schmidt
Explanation: Are stars better appreciated for their art after they die? Actually, stars usually create their most artistic displays as they die. In the case of low-mass stars like our Sun and M2-9 pictured above, the stars transform themselves from normal stars to white dwarfs by casting off their outer gaseous envelopes. The expended gas frequently forms an impressive display called a planetary nebula that fades gradually over thousand of years. M2-9, a butterfly planetary nebula 2100 light-years away shown in representative colors, has wings that tell a strange but incomplete tale. In the center, two stars orbit inside a gaseous disk 10 times the orbit of Pluto. The expelled envelope of the dying star breaks out from the disk creating the bipolar appearance. Much remains unknown about the physical processes that causeplanetary nebulae.

megacosms:

Credit: Hubble Legacy ArchiveNASAESA - Processing: Judy Schmidt

Explanation: Are stars better appreciated for their art after they die? Actually, stars usually create their most artistic displays as they die. In the case of low-mass stars like our Sun and M2-9 pictured above, the stars transform themselves from normal stars to white dwarfs by casting off their outer gaseous envelopes. The expended gas frequently forms an impressive display called a planetary nebula that fades gradually over thousand of years. M2-9, a butterfly planetary nebula 2100 light-years away shown in representative colors, has wings that tell a strange but incomplete tale. In the center, two stars orbit inside a gaseous disk 10 times the orbit of Pluto. The expelled envelope of the dying star breaks out from the disk creating the bipolar appearance. Much remains unknown about the physical processes that causeplanetary nebulae.