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November 18 2014


January 22 2013

3122 79e7 500
Reposted byAlexKai AlexKai

December 28 2012

(n_n)             smile
(._.)             uh .. oh
(-__-)            sick, sleepy, tired 
(;_;)             tears
(T_T)             cry, sad
(@_@)             dizzy
(O_O)             amazed
(*^*)             astonished
(>_<)             ouch
(^_^)             happy
*(^O^)*           happier
(^o^)             glad
(¬_¬)             mad
(¬_¬")            pissed off
(X_X)             dead
(=_=)             boring
(*-*)             i love it
(!__!)            sad
(o_O)             incredulous
(*O*)             incredible
(-O-)             pretentious
([o])             crying
\\(<.<|>.>)//     glancing around
(o_o)             seriously?
(;O;)             crying bad
(_O_)             duh
(.O.')            confused
(p_q)             confused
(-_-;)            i messed it up
('_')             serious
(?_?)             what?
('O')             singing
m(_ _)m           sleeping on the desk, giving up 
w(^o^)W           wow
(/_\)             melted, sad
(=^_^=)           cat, kittie
(u_u)             sad
(ú_ú)             blue mood
(>O<)             yuck!
(-_o)             wink
8(>_<)8           jealous
(ô_ô)             what r u looking
(z_z)             sleepy
(9_9)             didn't sleep
(>>)              look away
(6.6)             feint
(~o~)             you're crazy
(^_^)/~~          bye
(ToT)/~~~         say goodbye
(;_;)/~~~         goodbye (crying)
(^-^)V            victory
p(^^)q            good luck
(#_#)             beaten up
\(^o\) (/o^)/     dancing
(n///n)           shy
(o|o)             suprised
(U_U)             i'm sorry
(.-.)             shocked
(>*-*>)           hug
^(*-*)^           hands
(^-^)b            congratulations
\(*O*)/           fabulous, great
(^^)//            cheering
((((((^_^;)       escaping
((+_+))           uhmmmm
(^o^)y            peace
(>.<)             arrrrgh!
($v$)             greedy
(-.-)zzzzz        asleep
(~_^)             wink
( )( O . O )( )   Monkey, dog, animal face 
( L_____L ) ~zzz  sleeping
(^w^)             Happy Neko
(>w<)             Crazy Happy Neko 
(OwO)             wow
(^;_;^)           cry happy
(ò_ô)             what the!?
(õ_ó)             uhhh...
(¬_¬)             yeah right ...

December 09 2012


standards in e-sports

map location
player location
stat location

the problem nowadays in e-sports is, that there are many different choices, whereas in traditional sports, a sport doesn`t change over the years significantly, in e-sports the dynamic is a whole lotta different.
new games come out on a a monthly basis, and new gameplay is created.
to help grow the e-sport in all kind of ways it`s essential to have some certain standards, so that viewers can enjoy every single game in a kind of "familiar" way, and need not to switch when whatching 2 different games after one another.

topics of interest here are:
-) are viewers interested in many games
-) what is the best screen distribution
-) how can be made sure to not get "boring, and open for innovations
-) which parts of the screen are essential, and which parts are optional
-) will traditional casting be made obsolete by interactive watchings of the games
-) how can tournament organisators, media and players cash in on this
Play fullscreen
Really amazing!
Reposted fromdelima delima

August 11 2012


July 27 2012


Gravity-Defying Land Art by Cornelia Konrads

Reposted fromlockes lockes viaAluslaw Aluslaw

June 13 2012

Play fullscreen
WTF flat ground tricks (1000 fps slow motion)
Reposted fromcrasp crasp

April 21 2012

Dudeism, "an ancient philosophy that preaches non-preachiness," was inspired as much by ancient Eastern philosophies as it was Jeff Lebowski -- its followers subscribe to a simple worldview that exalts the practice of kicking back and rejects materialism (save rugs that tie the room together). The tenets of Dudeism are loose and limber, much like its adherents. But it is decidedly a way of life where aggression will not stand, man.
Reposted fromsurveyork surveyork

March 15 2012

Solar Scope System. Also: http://www.sunmoonscope.com
Reposted fromEmisja Emisja viakrolik krolik

February 05 2012

Click on window to create circles, to make sound. Press space to to clear
Reposted fromniah22 niah22 viaAluslaw Aluslaw

November 14 2011


100 Novels you must read according to BBC - Working Links !



part 1 contains:


1. 1984, George Orwell
2. A Christmas Carol, Charles Dickens
3. A Prayer For Owen Meany, John Irving
4. A Tale of Two Cities, Charles Dickens
5. A Town Like Alice, Nevil Shute
6. Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn, Mark Twain
7. Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, Lewis Carroll
8. Animal Farm, George Orwell
9. Anna Karenina, Leo Tolstoy
10. Artemis Fowl, Eoin Colfer
11. Black Beauty, Anna Sewell
12. Brave New World, Aldous Huxley
13. Brideshead Revisited, Evelyn Waugh
14. Bridget Jones's Diary, Helen Fielding
15. Captain Corelli's Mandolin, Louis de Bernieres
16. Charlie And The Chocolate Factory, Roald Dahl
17. Crime and Punishment, Fyodor Dostoyevsky
18. David Copperfield, Charles Dickens
19. Don Quixote, Miguel De Cervantes
20. Dracula, Bram Stoker
21. Dubliners, James Joyce
22. Emma, Jane Austen
23. Eugenie Grandet, Honore de Balzac
24. Frankenstein, Mary Shelley
25. Gone with the Wind, Margaret Mitchell 


part 2 contains:

26. Good Omens, Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman
27. Goodnight Mister Tom, Michelle Magorian
28. Great Expectations, Charles Dickens
29. Grimm's Fairy Stories, The Grimm Brothers
30. Gulliver's Travels, Jonathan Swift
31. Heidi, Johanna Spyri
32. Holes, Louis Sachar
33. Jane Eyre, Charlotte Brontë
34. Kane And Abel, Jeffrey Archer
35. Les Misérables, Victor Hugo
36. Little Women, Louisa May Alcott
37. Lord Of The Flies, William Golding
38. Love In The Time Of Cholera, Gabriel Garcia Marquez
39. Madame Bovary, Gustave Flaubert
40. Memoirs Of A Geisha, Arthur Golden
41. Memoirs of Fanny Hill, John Cleland
42. Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
43. Metamorphosis, Franz Kafka
44. Middlemarch, George Eliot
45. Midnight's Children, Salman Rushdie
46. Moby Dick, Herman Melville
47. Northanger Abbey, Jane Austen
48. Nostromo, Joseph Conrad
49. Notes from the Underground, Fyodor Dostoevsky

50. Of Mice And Men, John Steinbeck   

part 3 contains:


51. Oliver Twist, Charles Dickens
52. One Hundred Years Of Solitude, Gabriel Garcia Marquez
53. Paradise Lost, John Milton
54. Persuasion, Jane Austen
55. Pinocchio, Carlo Collodi
56. Pride and Prejudice, Jane Austen
57. Rebecca, Daphne du Maurier
58. Siddhartha, Hermann Hesse
59. Tales of Terror and Mystery, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
60. Tess of the d'Urbervilles, Thomas Hardy
61. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, Mark Twain
62. The Call of the Wild, Jack London
63. The Catcher in the Rye, J.D. Salinger
64. The Colour Of Magic, Terry Pratchett
65. The Count of Monte Cristo, Alexandre Dumas père
66. The Da Vinci Code, Dan Brown
67. The Great Gatsby, F. Scott Fitzgerald
68. The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, Douglas Adams
69. The Jungle Book, Rudyard Kipling
70. The Jungle, Upton Sinclair
71. The Last of the Mohicans, James Fenimore Cooper
72. The Legend of Sleepy Hollow, Washington Irving
73. The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, CS Lewis
74. The Lord of the Rings, J.R.R. Tolkien
75. The Lost World, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

part 4 contains:

76. The Moonstone, Wilkie Collins
77. The Phantom of the Opera, Gaston Leroux
78. The Picture of Dorian Gray, Oscar Wilde
79. The Pilgrim's Progress, John Bunyan
80. The Pillars Of The Earth, Ken Follett
81. The Provost, John Galt
82. The Ragged Trousered Philanthropists, Robert Tressell
83. The Return of Sherlock Holmes, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
84. The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne
85. The Stand, Stephen King
86. The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Robert Louis Stevenson
87. The Thirty-Nine Steps, John Buchan
88. The Thorn Birds, Colleen McCollough
89. The Turn of the Screw, Henry James
90. The War of the Worlds, H. G. Wells
91. The Wind in the Willows, Kenneth Grahame
92. The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, L. Frank Baum
93. To Kill a Mockingbird, Harper Lee
94. Treasure Island, Robert Louis Stevenson
95. Twenty Thousand Leagues under the Sea, Jules Verne
96. Ulysses, James Joyce
97. Vanity Fair, William Makepeace Thackeray
98. War and Peace, Leo Tolstoy
99. Watership Down, Richard Adams
100. Wuthering Heights, Emily Brontë

Reposted frommasterpost masterpost vialeyrer leyrer
Earth | Time Lapse View from Space | Fly Over | Nasa, ISS on Vimeo
Reposted fromastronomygroup astronomygroup

June 08 2011

4478 04cb 500
Patrick & Spongebob
Reposted byJaBB JaBB

May 15 2011

The Dalai Lama, when asked what surprised him most about humanity, he said:


Because he sacrifices his health in order to make money.

Then he sacrifices money to recuperate his health.

And then he is so anxious about the future that he does not enjoy the present;

the result being that he does not live in the present or the future;

he lives as if he is never going to die, and then dies having never really lived.”

Reposted fromcharlottinka charlottinka viaAluslaw Aluslaw

May 02 2011

Reposted fromjadex jadex viaNuriko Nuriko

April 19 2011

Play fullscreen

Black Spot

Reposted fromsawb sawb viaAluslaw Aluslaw

April 11 2011


Reposted fromLuckyLobos LuckyLobos viaJagoten Jagoten

April 08 2011

4163 433f 500
Reposted fromDuo Duo viapokemon pokemon
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