I'm a miscreant with no clear goals, I'm 25 and post whatever catches my interests. Don't like it, well I could really care less now have a nice fucking day you fuckers.
Background Illustrations provided by: http://edison.rutgers.edu/
Ppl lead other people on because it's just a test, if you turn out to be gorgeous on the outside and annoying and bitchy on the inside then you drop em, basically it's a test to see if you're worth their time or not


This makes no fucking sense, there is absolutely no excuse what so ever to lead somebody on, you be straight up with them and say you want to get to know them better if you want to see what their personality is like? lmao, you don’t pretend to like somebody and get their hopes up just to fuck them over

Reblogged from sci-universe  2,182 notes


This colorized image is my tribute to astrophysicist Cecilia Payne (1900–1979), a woman who fought her way into science which was then strictly a world only for men. Cecilia discovered the chemical composition of stars and, in particular, that hydrogen and helium are the most abundant elements in stars and, therefore, in the universe. However, she is basically not credited at all with the discovery because of her male superiors.
Cecilia completed her studies at Cambridge in 1923, earning a B.A. degree in 1923. Since at that time a woman could only earn “the Title of a Degree,” she travelled to the US in 1923 to seek greater opportunities.
By the time she was awarded her PhD she had also already published six papers on stellar atmospheres, all by age 25.

Since her death in 1979, the woman who discovered what the universe is made of has not so much as received a memorial plaque. Her newspaper obituaries do not mention her greatest discovery.
Every high school student knows that Isaac Newton discovered gravity, that Charles Darwin discovered evolution, and that Albert Einstein discovered the relativity of time. But when it comes to the composition of our universe, the textbooks simply say that the most abundant atom in the universe is hydrogen. And no one ever wonders how we know.

— Jeremy Knowles, discussing the complete lack of recognition Cecilia Payne gets, even today, for her revolutionary discovery.