1. MICHAL KARCZ

    MICHAL KARCZ

  2. planetaryfolklore:

architectural-review: Alison Moffett, Pond Street house design, graphite on paper.

    planetaryfolklore:

    architectural-reviewAlison Moffett, Pond Street house design, graphite on paper.

  3. dash-digital:

 4chan

    dash-digital:

     4chan

  4. comartlover:

Sebastien Larroude

    comartlover:

    Sebastien Larroude

  5. cjwho:

His Little Dreams… Future of infinite by Lafugue Logos
Taraxacum /təˈræksəkʉm/ is a large genus of flowering plants in the family Asteraceae. They are native to Eurasia and North and South America, and two species, T. officinale and T. erythrospermum, are found as weeds worldwide. Both species are edible in their entirety. The common name dandelion (/ˈdændɨlaɪ.ən/ DAN-di-ly-ən, from French dent-de-lion, meaning “lion’s tooth”) is given to members of the genus, and like other members of the Asteraceae family, they have very small flowers collected together into a composite flower head. Each single flower in a head is called a floret. Many Taraxacum species produce seeds asexually by apomixis, where the seeds are produced without pollination, resulting in offspring that are genetically identical to the parent plant.
CJWHO: facebook | twitter | pinterest | subscribe

    cjwho:

    His Little Dreams… Future of infinite by Lafugue Logos

    Taraxacum /təˈræksəkʉm/ is a large genus of flowering plants in the family Asteraceae. They are native to Eurasia and North and South America, and two species, T. officinale and T. erythrospermum, are found as weeds worldwide. Both species are edible in their entirety. The common name dandelion (/ˈdændɨlaɪ.ən/ DAN-di-ly-ən, from French dent-de-lion, meaning “lion’s tooth”) is given to members of the genus, and like other members of the Asteraceae family, they have very small flowers collected together into a composite flower head. Each single flower in a head is called a floret. Many Taraxacum species produce seeds asexually by apomixis, where the seeds are produced without pollination, resulting in offspring that are genetically identical to the parent plant.

    CJWHO: facebook | twitter | pinterest | subscribe

  6. tairadawn:

Arp Museum by Manuela Martin on flickr.

    tairadawn:

    Arp Museum by Manuela Martin on flickr.

    (Source: dromik)

  7. operatorbeats:

    the Fairlight Qasar I & II, predecessors to the CMI

  8. 26 July 2013

    4,723 notes

    Reblogged from
    poboh

    (Source: poboh)

  9. briandiabolik:

Late night hand jams

    briandiabolik:

    Late night hand jams