você está sob meu comando!
tenho muita vontade de fazer umas animações curtas assim
multi-uni-verse - inside out, or inverse… an old knowledge in a new clothes
Estampa em votação no threadless:
Thanks / Obrigado
Lindo, lindo! ‘Graficaliza’ bem, mesmo, o reflexo de uma sociedade.
The most controversial articles on Wikipedia, sorted by language. (via Daily chart: Edit wars | The Economist)
For an ‘informed eye’, this data is quite revealing! It clearly yields and describes the fight of #Humanity against ‘those who #Control’, with ‘simple’ interlocking concepts like #Patriarchy, #Entertainment, Believe Systems, #Suppression, #Oppression, #Information and #Technology #Embargo, #Censorship, and of course, #Propaganda and #Disinformation.
Just apply fractal math and get a pretty image of the State of the Planet.
Though, still happy to see we’ve already won the (Info)War!
PD: Must add I’ve witnessed, personally, repeatedly, how ‘someone’, ‘somehow’, is ‘obsessed’ with entering, changing and disputing FACTS (including those of chemistry) with clear and overt #DISINFORMATION and #MISINFORMATION.
Just chillin’… ‘Planet Earth is blue / And there’s nothing I can do’
June 3, 1965: Gemini IV, the second manned space flight in NASA’s Project Gemini, is launched at Cape Kennedy Air Force Sation, Florida. It was the first multi-day mission by a NASA crew and the first flight to be controlled by the new Mission Control Center at the Manned Spacecraft center in Houston, Texas.
The highlight of the mission was the first spacewalk by an American. Pilot Edward H. White, II floated free outside the spacecraft, tethered to it, for approximately 20 minutes. He found the experience so exhilarating that he was reluctant to terminate the EVA (Extra-vehicular activity) at the allotted time, and had to be ordered back into the spacecraft. While he was outside, a spare thermal glove floated away through the open hatch of the spacecraft, becoming an early piece of space debris (it eventually burned up when it entered Earth’s atmosphere).
White died on January 27, 1967 along with his fellow astronauts Virgil “Gus” Grissom and Roger B. Chaffee during prelaunch testing for the first manned Apollo mission. He was awarded the NASA Distinguished Service Medal for his Gemini IV flight and the Congressional Space Medal of Honor posthumously.
Photo: Ed White performing the first American EVA (Gemini IV Command Pilot James McDivitt/NASA)