1. GeorgeMiles- in Philadelphia →

  2. tsun-zaku:

灰野敬二 ソロライヴ VOL.2(2000年)

    tsun-zaku:

    灰野敬二 ソロライヴ VOL.2(2000年)

  3. climateadaptation:

    Barges transporting natural gas collide, explode in Alabama. Click for video.

    Top photo via Lagniappe.

  4. Hypnotize Camp

  5. JAZZ

    Tubas for bassists

  6. The apocalypse is finished, today it is the precession of the neutral, of forms of the neutral and of indifference…all that remains, is the fascination for desertlike and indifferent forms, for the very operation of the system that annihilates us. Now, fascination (in contrast to seduction, which was attached to appearances, and to dialectical reason, which was attached to meaning) is a nihilistic passion par excellence, it is the passion proper to the mode of disappearance. We are fascinated by all forms of disappearance, of our disappearance. Melancholic and fascinated, such is our general situation in an era of involuntary transparency.

    — Jean Baudrillard, Simulacra and Simulation, “On Nihilism”, trans. 1995 (via trytolookbusy)

  7. Jack Ruby

  8. freee-dame-deactivated20130707 said: I saw your performance at Show Yerself and loved it! What was the name of the song you performed to?

    Suuns - Arena I still have dirt

  9. julianahuxtable:

“GAY FUNERAL STOCK IMAGE” 

    julianahuxtable:

    “GAY FUNERAL STOCK IMAGE” 

  10. thisfuturemd:

Prostate cancer cells in the final stage of cell division, cytokenesis. At this point, they are joined by a thin cytoplasmic bridge until it is broken and two daughter cells are formed. (Fine Art America)

    thisfuturemd:

    Prostate cancer cells in the final stage of cell division, cytokenesis. At this point, they are joined by a thin cytoplasmic bridge until it is broken and two daughter cells are formed. (Fine Art America)

  11. 8 April 2013

    40 notes

    Reblogged from
    bpod-mrc

    bpod-mrc:

A Leggy Model
Deep within a mouse leg bone – shown here in cross-section – something is going wrong. Cells are multiplying out of control in the bone marrow, creating a type of cancer called myeloma (stained bluey-purple). Although it’s not a very common cancer, myeloma can be difficult to treat successfully and fewer than four in ten patients currently survive for more than five years. One major problem holding back the development of better treatments is the social nature of the cancer cells. They need to interact with other cells in the bone marrow to grow properly – something that’s hard to recreate in lonely plastic dishes in the lab. By studying mice that have had myeloma cells transplanted into their leg bone marrow, researchers can get a more realistic view of how the cancer responds to drugs in a real life situation, helping them to pinpoint the most effective future treatments.
Written by Kat Arney
—

Faith Davies
The Institute of Cancer Research, UK
Originally published under a Creative Commons Attribution license
Published in PLoS ONE 8(2): e57641

    bpod-mrc:

    A Leggy Model

    Deep within a mouse leg bone – shown here in cross-section – something is going wrong. Cells are multiplying out of control in the bone marrow, creating a type of cancer called myeloma (stained bluey-purple). Although it’s not a very common cancer, myeloma can be difficult to treat successfully and fewer than four in ten patients currently survive for more than five years. One major problem holding back the development of better treatments is the social nature of the cancer cells. They need to interact with other cells in the bone marrow to grow properly – something that’s hard to recreate in lonely plastic dishes in the lab. By studying mice that have had myeloma cells transplanted into their leg bone marrow, researchers can get a more realistic view of how the cancer responds to drugs in a real life situation, helping them to pinpoint the most effective future treatments.

    Written by Kat Arney