Older Posts
sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two. sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two. sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two.
sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two.
sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two.
sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two.

sprigofacacia:

Gabriel’s Horn has an infinite surface area and a finite volume, which is appropriately representative of its symbolic connection between the two.

(via visualizingmath)

vintagenola:

Interior of Maison Blanche’s Gentilly Store - 1948
Via the Charles L. Franck Studio Collection at The Historic New Orleans Collection

vintagenola:

Interior of Maison Blanche’s Gentilly Store - 1948

Via the Charles L. Franck Studio Collection at The Historic New Orleans Collection

broadcastarchive-umd:

The opening title sequence of the original 1963 The Pink Panther film was such a success with the United Artists executives that they decided to adapt the title sequence into a series of theatrical animated shorts. DePatie-Freleng Enterprises, run by former Warner Bros. Cartoons creators David H. DePatie and Friz Freleng produced the opening sequences, with Freleng as director.
United Artists commissioned a long series of The Pink Panther shorts, the first of which, 1964’s The Pink Phink, won the 1964 Academy Award for Animated Short Film. By autumn 1969, the shorts were being broadcast on NBC during Saturday mornings on The Pink Panther Show.
After 1969, new shorts were produced for both television broadcast and theatrical release. The animated Pink Panther character has also appeared in computer and console video games, as well as advertising campaigns for several companies. (Wikipedia)

One of my favorites.

broadcastarchive-umd:

The opening title sequence of the original 1963 The Pink Panther film was such a success with the United Artists executives that they decided to adapt the title sequence into a series of theatrical animated shorts. DePatie-Freleng Enterprises, run by former Warner Bros. Cartoons creators David H. DePatie and Friz Freleng produced the opening sequences, with Freleng as director.

United Artists commissioned a long series of The Pink Panther shorts, the first of which, 1964’s The Pink Phink, won the 1964 Academy Award for Animated Short Film. By autumn 1969, the shorts were being broadcast on NBC during Saturday mornings on The Pink Panther Show.

After 1969, new shorts were produced for both television broadcast and theatrical release. The animated Pink Panther character has also appeared in computer and console video games, as well as advertising campaigns for several companies. (Wikipedia)

One of my favorites.

fashioninfographics:

A Visual Dictionary of Boots

fashioninfographics:

A Visual Dictionary of Boots

magictransistor:

مکی ماؤس

magictransistor:

مکی ماؤس

todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937
todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 
These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:
Lewis Hine Photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), 1933
Lewis Hine Photographs for the National Research Project, 1936 - 1937

todaysdocument:

Happy Birthday, Lewis Hine 

These haunting child labor photos are only a fraction of the thousands taken by investigative photographer Lewis Wickes Hine, born one hundred and forty years ago on September 26, 1874.  Hine used his camera as both a research tool and an instrument of social reform.  In 1908 he was hired as the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC) and spent a decade documenting child labor in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice.  Hine worked tirelessly, staying out at all hours to capture images of children working on city streets, or bluffing his way into mills and factories where he would not have been welcome otherwise.   

National Child Labor Committee Photographs taken by Lewis Hine, ca. 1912

Other examples of Hine’s work can be found in his series of photographs for the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), documenting life in the mountains of eastern Tennessee, and for the Works Progress Administration’s (WPA) National Research Project, highlighting changes in industry and their effect on employment:

wowgreat:

(via Lisa A Frank - Nature of Pattern | Patternbank)

wowgreat:

(via Lisa A Frank - Nature of Pattern | Patternbank)

carisel:

Alex and the Cats (Caris Reid, 2013)

carisel:

Alex and the Cats (Caris Reid, 2013)

(via fyeahwomenartists)

fyeahwomenartists:

Amanda ValdezCloud Clutter, 2014

fyeahwomenartists:

Amanda Valdez
Cloud Clutter, 2014

(Source: )

5h48422:

Did you miss math?
5h48422:

Did you miss math?
5h48422:

Did you miss math?
5h48422:

Did you miss math?

5h48422:

Did you miss math?

(via visualizingmath)

libnnc:

Carol Burnett and Frankie Valli on an upcoming episode of Hawaii Five-0. There should be singing. Please let there be singing!

libnnc:

Carol Burnett and Frankie Valli on an upcoming episode of Hawaii Five-0. There should be singing. Please let there be singing!

(Source: thechickinthemiddle, via broadcastarchive-umd)

stuffmomnevertoldyou:

a handy reminder.

stuffmomnevertoldyou:

a handy reminder.

fyeahwomenartists:

Amanda ValdezI Poison Myself, 2012

fyeahwomenartists:

Amanda Valdez
I Poison Myself, 2012

magictransistor:

Max Ernst. Farewell My Beautiful Country of Marie Laurencin. 1920.

magictransistor:

Max Ernst. Farewell My Beautiful Country of Marie Laurencin. 1920.

hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy
hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.
x²
x³
sin(x)
exp(x)
Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
Ellipse
r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
Archimedes’ Spiral
Logarithmic spiral
If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!
https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy

hyrodium:

The curvature of curves.

  1. sin(x)
  2. exp(x)
  3. Normal distribution (y=exp(-x²/2))
  4. Ellipse
  5. r=5/2+cos(3τθ)
  6. x=(t-1)(t+1), y=t(t-1)(t+1)
  7. Archimedes’ Spiral
  8. Logarithmic spiral

If you want to try your own curve, try on Desmos graphing calculator!

https://www.desmos.com/calculator/lpm3igzbhy

(via visualizingmath)

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