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You scratch my back and I’ll scratch yours. Deal?

Hiya Bunnies! I made a gif set for y’all centered around one of my favorite hobbies — can you guess what it is?  (>‿◠)✌


Ava  💋

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Ryan Ryans & Eva Lovia - IKissGirls.com


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Park either of these unusual vehicles in a conspicuous place and someone might think there’s been a terrible accident. They’ve both been drastically modified to appear upside down while still being fully functional, roadworthy automobiles, one of which is even a race car.

Illinoisan Rick Sullivan flipped the Ford F150 pickup truck. It doesn’t just look like it’s upside down, the truck’s upended wheels actually spin while it’s being driven. Click here to see the wheels in action.

The Upside Down Camaro is the work of car enthusiast Jeff Bloch (aka Speedycop):

"It’s a frightening fusion of a wretched 1990 Ford Festiva and a horrible 1999 Chevy Camaro, with a not-so-subtle twist. The Festiva’s tiny (1.3 liter), smoky, worn-out (almost 190k miles) engine has enough trouble moving itself in ordinary traffic. Now, it has been saddled with the entire inverted body of the much larger car, including the original Camaro wheels."

Click here for more photos of the upside down race car (including process shots).

[via The Visual News]

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All babies are small compared to their parents, but there is something particularly awesome about the size difference between this proud mama Galápagos Tortoise and her tiny new hatchlings, who emerged from their shells back in January 2014 at Australia’s Taronga Western Plains Zoo. This zoo became the first in Australia to successfully breed Galápagos Tortoises when RJ, the slightly larger baby you see standing between the wee hatchlings and parent, hatched three years ago.

One of the longest-living vertebrates, Galápagos Tortoises can live for over 100 years in the wild and reach weights of around 880 pounds (400 kg) and lenghths of up to 5 feet (1.5 m). They are found only on the Galápagos archipelago, west of continental Ecuador.

Head over to ZooBorns for additional photos and to learn more about Galápagos Tortoises.

(Reblogged from archiemcphee)


School Library

Gando • Burkina Faso

By Kéré architecture

The library’s ceiling is an innovative feature that makes good use of local technology. Clay pots, traditionally made by the women of the village, were brought to the site and cut, so as to be open at both the top and bottom. The pots were then cast into the concrete ceiling to create holes for light and ventilation.

photos Plataforma arquitectura

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