Don’t teach the cats how to do this.
[Found in here.]
Okay, those aren’t tumors, but I stole the image, accidentally set Contrast to 11, and now it’s completely awesome. You’re welcome.
[Original image found here.]
Not so long ago, owning a black and white TV was a status symbol. Then color TVs came along, and someone invented a tinted screen with a parabolic lens that less affluent folks could attach to their b/w sets to simulate color – it had a brown tint on the bottom for dirt, blue on the top for sky, and a bizarre flavor of red/pink in the middle where the actors’ faces usually were – and it magnified the size of the screen. This cheap fixit was often better at rendering hues than the color TVs were, as the latter often gave the actors a distinctive fuzzy green complexion anyway.
At least Spock looked good.
[More pictures of people standing next to their TV sets here.]
[Found in here. Apparently it’s a building in Warsaw, click to zoom.]
From a height of three meters, porcelain figurines are dropped on the ground, and the sound they make when they hit trips the shutter release. The result: razor-sharp images of disturbing beauty—temporary sculptures made visible to the human eye by high-speed photography technology. The porcelain statuette bursting into pieces isn’t what really captures the attention; the fascination lies in the genesis of a dynamic figure that replaces the static pose. In contrast to the inertness of the intact kitsch figurines Klimas started out with, the photographs of their destruction possess a powerfully narrative character.
[Image and caption found here. More at the link.]
Both are horseflies, and the top one is a liar. No matter how cute he looks covered in early morning dew, he’s gonna bite you, and the second one is going to laugh.
Yes, it’s true. Horse flies laugh and they know how to throw a trollface.
Update: Completely forgot The Friday .Gif Post last night. 12 hours of battling red tape at LADBS got me all bonky. Meanwhile, visit our .gif archives here.