Just Another Pale Person...

...Looking at the universe

Ask me anythingSubmitNext pageArchive

thelovelyseas:

by Linda Pitkin

nubbsgalore:

palau’s jellyfish lake was once connected to the pacific ocean, but when the sea level dropped its population of jellyfish were left to thrive in the isolation of its algae rich waters. no longer needing to defend themselves from predators, the jellyfish lost their sting, allowing snorkelers to now swim with them as they make their daily 800 metre migration from one end of the lake to the other.

photos by (click pic) david kirkland, david doubilet, tomas kotoucjody macdonaldchean chong lim, eric changnadia aly and richard schneider  (see also: vancouver aquarium jellyfish)

(via we-are-star-stuff)

thelovelyseas:

by Linda Pitkin

itscolossal:

Fantastic Fungi: The Startling Visual Diversity of Mushrooms Photographed by Steve Axford

(Source: awkwardsituationist, via staceythinx)

bobak:

Love.
oceanographic:

underwater majesty (by SirEstragon)
woodendreams:

(by Cinematic Photography)
astronomicalwonders:

Star Formation within the Eagle Nebula - M16
This star-forming region is famous for its space pillars that appear in this infrared view from NASA’s Spitzer space telescope. The green dust is the cooler dust and the red dust represents hotter dust that was warmed by the explosion of a massive star 8,000 to 9,000 years ago. Astronomers estimate that the explosions blast wave spread outward and destroyed the eagle nebula’s three famous pillars about 6,000 years about. Since the light from the nebula takes about 7,000 years to reach us we will not witness this destruction for about another 1,000 years.
Credit: NASA/Spitzer
tales-of-a-beautiful-tragedy:

🌀 on We Heart It - http://weheartit.com/entry/113098274

Halo 3 Concept Art: The Control Room of Installation 04B

(Source: maschinen-mensch, via firaja)

themineralogist:

Erythrite (by Ihagee86)
themineralogist:

Erythrite (by Ihagee86)
space-wallpapers:

The Milky Way Over Bio-luminescent Plankton

astronomicalwonders:

Filaments on the Inner Ring of the Helix Nebula

This cropped version of the Helix Nebula (also known as NGC 7293) mosaic shows cometary-filaments embedded along a portion of the inner rim of the nebula’s red and blue gas ring. The Nebula is in the constellation Aquarius at a distance of 650 light-years from Earth. The Helix is one of the nearest planetary nebulae to Earth and it a frequency target of study. Because of its ere stare it is sometimes called the “Eye of God”.

Credit: NASA/ESO/Hubble/Helix Imaging Team

(via galaxyclusters)