Just because my friends said so...

Essentially my randomness will be documented with this blog. Enjoy.

362,409 notes

lupusdraconis:

batter-sempai:

kittyhague:

makeitearlgrey:

bard-of-time-will-be-late:

underscorex:

THERE IS WATER AT THE BOTTOM OF THE OCEANCARRY THE WATERREMOVE THE WATER

Actually! This was a very clever setup by a team of divers in the Arctic, I believe. The person is upside down, their bouyancy belt calibrated just so that they are slightly lighter than water, and able to walk upside down on the ice. In the first segment, when his mask vents, watch the bubbles flow DOWNWARD, which is really the up that we know. Science is really fricking cool!



I LOVE YOU MAKEITEARLGRAY

What I really want to know is how they got the wheelbarrow to stand upside down on the ice.

The wheelbarrow is full of air, too. If you look closely, you can see the surface of the bubble wiggling around.You also can’t see the bottom of the wheel, I wouldn’t be surprised if it was stuck inside or secured to the ice somehow.

lupusdraconis:

batter-sempai:

kittyhague:

makeitearlgrey:

bard-of-time-will-be-late:

underscorex:

THERE IS WATER AT THE BOTTOM OF THE OCEAN

CARRY THE WATER

REMOVE THE WATER

Actually! This was a very clever setup by a team of divers in the Arctic, I believe. The person is upside down, their bouyancy belt calibrated just so that they are slightly lighter than water, and able to walk upside down on the ice. In the first segment, when his mask vents, watch the bubbles flow DOWNWARD, which is really the up that we know. Science is really fricking cool!

image

I LOVE YOU MAKEITEARLGRAY

What I really want to know is how they got the wheelbarrow to stand upside down on the ice.

The wheelbarrow is full of air, too. If you look closely, you can see the surface of the bubble wiggling around.

You also can’t see the bottom of the wheel, I wouldn’t be surprised if it was stuck inside or secured to the ice somehow.

(via gallifreyandeductions)