none pizza with left beef
It should be a rule of Tumblr to always reblog none pizza with left beef
ive missed you
#THIS IS MY FAVORITE FUCKING THING JUST THE BEEF#YOU COULD TELL THE POOR CHEF WAS JUST FUCKING#DISGUSTED#WHAT THE FUCK IS THIS#WHAT THE F U C K IS THIS#WHO THE FUCK ORDERS A#A /NONE/ PIZZA?? JUST BEEF ON THE LEFT???#FUCK IT#F U CK IT#JUST COOK THE FUCKING DOUGH#HERE LET ME THROW THIS FUCKING HANDFUL OF OBLONG BEEF CHUNKS AT YOUR NONE FUCKING PIZZA#FUCK YOU#FUCK YOU AND ALL YOU STAND FOR#LEFT FUCKING BEEF (via askscientistcarlos)
I love None Pizza with Left Beef.
3th time i’ve reblogged this
Planetary Plates Tutorial from Etsy here. You use waterslide decals which were also used on the insect plates below. In the step-by-step tutorial the 2 artists tell you where and what kind of decal paper to use, where to get the free images etc…
These plates are made by decoupaging images to plates. Excellent tutorial from the Crafty Nest here.
“These delicate glass models reveal a hidden, yet beautiful, microscopic world of fungi. Examining mouldy fruit or rotten vegetables would disgust many people, but Dr. Dillon Weston (1899-1953) made studying fungal diseases of fruit and vegetables a lifetime’s passion. He created these models of the intricate fungi he saw down the microscope using glass rods and a Bunsen burner.”
(via Glass Models of Microscopic Fungi.)
"What did we learn today?"
35. Bulbasaur Flowerpot (Succulent Monsters)
BBSRC-funded scientists are breaking down bacterial communities
These images by Dr Nicola Stanley-Wall, Dr Laura Hobley and Ms Rachel Gillespie from the University of Dundee show complex social communities of bacteria, known as biofilms.
Bacteria are single-celled organisms but they have the amazing capability to form these altruistic communities. Familiar examples of biofilms include dental plaque on your teeth and the slime that forms down your plug hole.
Biofilms made by a bacterium called Bacillus subtilis are waterproof because the cells make a ‘raincoat’ to protect themselves. You can see how effective this raincoat is by looking at the coloured water droplets that were placed on the biofilm pictured above.
When living in a biofilm community, bacteria are more resistant to antibiotics and are harder to remove from surfaces.
If we can understand what makes bacteria form a biofilm we can use this information to develop new ways to treat the chronic biofilm related infections that form on surgical implants, inside catheters, or in the lungs of people with Cystic Fibrosis.
Find out more about what this team is up to at BBSRC’s Great British Bioscience Festival in November: www.bbsrc.ac.uk/society/exhibitions/gb-bioscience-festival/biofilms-building-bacterial-cities.aspx
These GIFs are the next best thing to making out with a unicorn. Probably.
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