The Essential Da Kine

DC #JT_VW #DasAuto #VW
skinnymedic:

Ready to save a life! #firstaid #firstresponder #emt #paramedic shop.skinnymedic.com

skinnymedic:

Ready to save a life! #firstaid #firstresponder #emt #paramedic shop.skinnymedic.com

(via ouremssite)

howstuffworks:

10 Incredible Holes
Millions of years of tectonic upheaval and erosion, as well as thousands of years of human modification, have created a surface broken by rugged mountain ranges, deep gorges and other fantastic features. Prominent among these formations are holes — some natural, like ocean trenches, craters, sinkholes and canyons, and some man-made, like mines and boreholes.
Read more…

howstuffworks:

10 Incredible Holes

Millions of years of tectonic upheaval and erosion, as well as thousands of years of human modification, have created a surface broken by rugged mountain ranges, deep gorges and other fantastic features. Prominent among these formations are holes — some natural, like ocean trenches, craters, sinkholes and canyons, and some man-made, like mines and boreholes.

Read more…

la-foodie:

Pumpkin cheesecake with cranberry toppings!!! This is like Thanksgiving wonderfulness in October. (at Magnolia Bakery)

la-foodie:

Pumpkin cheesecake with cranberry toppings!!! This is like Thanksgiving wonderfulness in October. (at Magnolia Bakery)

manversuslife:

Schrade knives 2015 schf35

(via gunsknivesgear)

mma-gifs:

Judo Throws

Bags are for groceries #OilDrippers #JT_VW #VW

diy:

3 Girls Won The Google Science Gair With A Bacteria-Based Plan To Solve The Food Crisis

Three young girls won the Google science fair on Sept. 22 with their innovative way to feed the world: treat plants with bacteria to help farmers grow more food, faster — without genetic modification.

"By the year 2050 we actually need 50 percent more food just to feed everyone," Emer Hickey, one of the three winners, told Scientific American.

Hickey worked with her classmates Ciara Judge and Sophie Healy on their project. The three teenage girls, who live in Ireland, were simultaneously learning about plants and world hunger. Their project “Combating the global food crisis: Diazotroph Bacteria As a Cereal Crop Growth Promoter" aims to tackle issues of world hunger by exploiting a curious relationship they found between bacteria and certain plants.

Beneficial Bacteria

After 11 months of hard work and dedication, the three teen microbiologists discovered that they could make crops yield more food and shorten the time it takes a plant to sprout from a seed — a process called germination. They shorten this time by infecting the crops with a bit of bacteria that’s been known to be advantageous to other crop plants.

Their results have huge implications for increasing agricultural productivity and easing world hunger.

The key to their success is a type of bacteria called rhizobia, which lives inside nodules, or the little nubs you sometimes see on plant roots. While we usually think of bacteria as dangerous, these are actually helpful to the plants. By converting nitrogen from the air into helpful compounds like ammonia, the bacteria aid plant growth. (Read more)

Source.

No Sanctuary (*by request)

(via skipatrol711)

mama-bird:

coffeeandklonopin:

coffeeandklonopin:

carpe diem - seize the day

carpe noctem - seize the night

carpe natem - seize the ass

Seriously, if you guys don’t stop reblogging this I am going to carpe someone’s neck and break it.

carpe collum - seize the neck

(Source: caffeineandcartridges, via skipatrol711)

Double Cab #JT_VW #DasAuto #VW
skipatrol711:

failnation:

Basketball trollinghttp://failnation.tumblr.com


Her face at the end

skipatrol711:

failnation:

Basketball trolling
http://failnation.tumblr.com

Her face at the end

gnarly:

Well guess what walter

(Source: gusfringg, via skipatrol711)

matthewsagan:

This is a lion making a kill in the wild. I know it’s very graphic but I think it’s important to show just how brutal nature can be.

matthewsagan:

This is a lion making a kill in the wild. I know it’s very graphic but I think it’s important to show just how brutal nature can be.

(via timothydelaghetto)