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August 06 2014

thatsridicarus

thesanityclause:

Bats are really cool and I love them.

(via hellbats)

Reposted byschaafkoagulantfrauvermeerzaczarowanysyfolgensZuruiadharachowderkirik

October 03 2013

thatsridicarus

Anonymous asked: You know that ending part where we get to see Shoko's skeleton, why did she have black hair. Her hair was green when she died.

adventuretimeconspiracies:

There’s more to it then that

The size of her skeleton doesn’t make sense—it was human sized, and not the enormous mutated monstrosity that we see in her ghost and in her memories

So here’s a picture of her mutated

image

she’s enormous—much bigger than her tiger, where before, she was small enough to ride him.

here’s her dying—she’s so big, we don’t even know where she ends (in this frame)

image

and then her skeleton looks normal

image

???????

What do the followers think?

Reposted byhappykokeshinaichfafnirscavegeek4lifePewPow

September 12 2013

thatsridicarus
Cat and Teddy Bear
Reposted bykerio kerio

July 27 2013

1467 374a 500

dee-lirious:

cheriiiiiiiiiiiiiii:

hurricaneliana:

byebyedaruma:

Carnivorous Bees Discovered in Columbian Rain Forest


Ecologists in June made a fascinating discovery deep in the rain forests of Columbia; bees that kill, and consume, animal tissue.  Ecologists say that in an environment populated by an increasing amount of animals that feed on flowers and their nectar, this genus of bees had to adapt to a different source of nutrients.  Bees will actually make their combs inside the deceased flesh of large mammals, use the energy to create a new generation of the bees, and move onto a new host.  The entire process from attack to complete consumption is thought to take as little as three weeks.

Pictured here is a hive made from the remaining flesh of a threatened species of red brocket deer native to Columbia.  The neck and head is clearly visible.  The deadly bees are thought to overwhelm large mammals until they perish, then construct a hive in the animal’s corpse, using it as a reservoir of nutrients.  There are no reports of the bees attacking humans, but Patrick P. Howard, expert of tropical insects, says not to rule anything out.

The most frightening aspect of this discovery however, is that these bees may be on the move.  Howard says there may be some cause for concern, “We haven’t found any direct evidence of the killer bees migrating north, but the reports that lead to this discovery came out of not South America, but Mexico."  Howard explained that climate change may be responsible for the alleged migration of the bees, “If something isn’t done to reverse climate change in the next few years, we may see these bees as far north as Seattle Washington in under a decade."

image

BEES ARE METAL AS FUCK AND OUR ENTIRE ECOSYSTEM RELIES ON THEM AND OTHER POLLINATORS.

WE DIDN’T TAKE THEM SERIOUSLY SO THEY STARTED TAKING UP RESIDENCE IN OUR ROTTING CORPSES

RESPECT THE BEES.

Reposted fromdancingspirals dancingspirals viadib dib

July 21 2013

thatsridicarus

May 25 2013

thatsridicarus

santimountain:

huade:

Despite its name, the maned wolf is not a wolf at all, nor is it a fox, coyote, or dog. It is the only member of the Chrysocyon genus, making it a truly unique animal, not closely related to any other living canid. One hypothesis for this is that the maned wolf is the last surviving species of the Pleistocene Extinction, which wiped out all other large canids from the continent.

oh my gosh

Crazy deer fox.

(via toukos-fukawas)

Reposted byechoesdzonyJulietteavaritiatickimickipulczynskiperfectguylvcksnoszfuck60Bgedgeek4lifeborsukpunkracypiratka-wariatkaIhezalformaldehydappleinthebrewankinpytqsmutazosloozikermassivejackAmericanloversoberCarridwenmonimichnaszemonkeyvaultslowchetachelemeleksuzievanillalordminxjackieonatexstragglerthedayaftertomorrowvolldostAnna-HexeAnneBonnygnijacamlodapannaadmnnaichbananowoschaafburakotkakoszmarekfrittatensuppeolossganzrockbarblaxkseoulsilshajestjuzwiosnavolancykdicecheathafuckyoulittleKryptoniteSeventhKokytosschottladencirdankumikoviolette-endivienkisapannanswaczynaraniArsenRSeyrenwartemalechoxacidatrantaRayaReeshTHE6nomnomnomtchortxiumincoffeeandunicornsnodoprawdyGantararachnephobicFreXxXTwittyTwisterAluAlubaumbaumbaumkatastrofobunueloredemptionsongsmellyGablbesenReeshTHE6jv6btwotchSakeroskikizelkozerbladzikslovasstefania13lovewalkingchaosMollyanuszkaadharaVinrolioscariostraycatTokyoMEWSmask-and-mirroraffiakoniMrCoffesilverstardelimanakutasasenakraphoseannadotworkdelRayopankamienxjoancatherinearisoinzynierserenitefpletzv2pxTiffanyspinkspaiderSpinNE555nibblerspinatlasagne3dzwergfafnirscave

May 07 2013

thatsridicarus

I’ll shout myself hoarse for your supernatural force

TRUE. MOTEHRFUCKIN. FACT.
(Source: dreamberks, via lilidani15)
Reposted bygifluvfeminismdotidotzEveRzooziackisbacksiriusminervaanimeacidhappykokeshiainecherrytomorrowmolotovcupcakeabsinthicDarkDreamdaszkaMrCoffehalyscircusJasiuuumajaklatheadreamingingerschyziaSirenensangSarielvreinerJaanis93sicksiniwannaforgetstragglergeek4lifecojapaczeMigotliwadevloquejnnacatwoman69teennkumikoschaaftupfenpannangabrysiowajaskierovenorinsanedreamermonimichthesilenceofthealcoholicblaxkseoulyunyunyunniefrittatensuppe

April 01 2013

thatsridicarus
8496 dfc2
Difference between a Dugong & a Manatee
Reposted bygruetzejandry

January 07 2013

thatsridicarus
0649 d7c5
Reposted frommhsa mhsa viaxaraneax xaraneax

December 08 2012

thatsridicarus

August 22 2012

thatsridicarus
0009 61c9
Lalat Type Baru
(via 1CUK)

May 29 2012

thatsridicarus

The Glaucus atlanticus sea slug

This tiny creature has gotten a fair bit of attention lately because of one simple reason: It’s absolutely crazy-looking. At first glance, it resembles a Pokémon or character from Final Fantasy more closely than a real biological animal. But the Glaucus atlanticus sea slug—commonly known as the blue sea slug or blue dragon—is indeed a genuine species. And if you swim in the right places off of South Africa, Mozambique or Australia, you just might find one floating upside down, riding the surface tension of the water’s surface.

The species has a number of specialized adaptations that allow it to engage in a surprisingly aggressive behavior: preying on creatures much bigger than itself. The blue dragon, typically just an inch long, frequently feeds on Portuguese man o’ wars, which have tentacles that average 30 feet. A gas-filled sac in the stomach allows the small slug to float, and a muscular foot structure is used to cling to the surface. Then, if it floats by a man o’ war or other cnidarian, the blue dragon locks onto the larger creature’s tentacles and consumes the toxic nematocyst cells that the man o’ war uses to immobilize fish.

The slug is immune to the toxins and collects them in special sacs within the cerata—the finger-like branches at the end of its appendages—to deploy later on. Because the man o’ war’s venom is concentrated in the tiny fingers, blue dragons can actually have more powerful stings than the much larger creatures from which they took the poisons. So, if you float by a blue dragon sometime soon: look, but don’t touch.

Text: http://tinyurl.com/cyv2rcy
Reposted bymojenastroje mojenastroje
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