VLNN

Sorry, but women will always be eye candy because men are visually stimulated. That’s biology, not misogyny. Looking at, and admiring a woman for her physical attributes is not sexist.

manslator:

Manslation: My boner is everything. My boner is also an accurate indication of all men’s sexual orientation and tastes. I can’t tell the difference between appreciating a woman’s physical attributes and reducing her to those attributes or feeling entitled to her sexually because women automatically give dudes boners, just by existing. I’m totally not creating a fantasy of sexual conquest at this very moment or anything.

Dolphinslation: Sex is not love but it is, see. We need to categorise love always bruh bruh bruh kkkkkkkkkkeeeee. Love me with your eyes n not ur penis kay. Boners suck im sayin rape what’s up. Notamedusaoblangat fuck spyro CHOMP illuminati.


'This report examines a year of Nicholas Felton’s communication data. It aspires to uncover patterns and insights within the data and metadata of a large and personal data set. Sources include conversations, SMS, telephone calls, email, Facebook messages and physical mail.' View Larger

'This report examines a year of Nicholas Felton’s communication data. It aspires to uncover patterns and insights within the data and metadata of a large and personal data set. Sources include conversations, SMS, telephone calls, email, Facebook messages and physical mail.'


wigmund:

bourbonface:

A closer look at MIT’s next-gen spacesuits

When on Mars, jump, don’t run. That’s one of the many findings Dava Newman, aerospace engineer and spacesuit designer at MIT, has learned from her research on human performance in space. “On Earth, if you run, you get there faster but you use more energy,” says Newman. “In the Martian environment, a loping locomotion is faster and uses less energy.” 
Her response to the rigid and cumbersome traditional version [of space suits] is the BioSuit (shown here), an outfit designed as a second skin. It uses nickel titanium shape-memory alloys and applies the correct pressure to the human body (equivalent to 30 per cent of Earth’s atmosphere) — but it’s flexible enough to put on and take off in minutes. “We’ve discovered that this material is the best in terms of mimicking human performance,” says Newman.

Gimme.


I love this far more than NASA’s proposed bulky suit with beach shorts design. View Larger

wigmund:

bourbonface:

A closer look at MIT’s next-gen spacesuits

When on Mars, jump, don’t run. That’s one of the many findings Dava Newman, aerospace engineer and spacesuit designer at MIT, has learned from her research on human performance in space. “On Earth, if you run, you get there faster but you use more energy,” says Newman. “In the Martian environment, a loping locomotion is faster and uses less energy.” 

Her response to the rigid and cumbersome traditional version [of space suits] is the BioSuit (shown here), an outfit designed as a second skin. It uses nickel titanium shape-memory alloys and applies the correct pressure to the human body (equivalent to 30 per cent of Earth’s atmosphere) — but it’s flexible enough to put on and take off in minutes. “We’ve discovered that this material is the best in terms of mimicking human performance,” says Newman.

Gimme.

I love this far more than NASA’s proposed bulky suit with beach shorts design.