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April 08 2015

HejtTrain
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April 01 2015

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notyourplayground:

nehirose:

::muffled screaming::

DO NOT PRETEND YOU WOULDN’T DO THIS.

Reposted fromsauronsconsort sauronsconsort viaoski oski

March 29 2015

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the-pink-mist:

rifleisfine:

sexecutive-outcums:

failedsuicideclub:

Hero.

This isn’t even the whole story. They told him he couldn’t go because they had no way of getting him there. So he walked outside when they weren’t looking and took a fucking bus. The next time he was seen was on Sword Beach, ith all his medals pinned to his chest.

brb, crying

The fucking Wehrmacht couldn’t stop him from hitting that beach the first time, what the fuck did the care home staff think they could do?

^^^^

Reposted fromrootvegetable rootvegetable viakatastrofo katastrofo
HejtTrain
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Reposted fromjackie777 jackie777 viakrybus krybus
HejtTrain
lhs3020b:

Here are a couple of the less well-known pieces of astrophotography.
These two images were originally sent back to Earth from the Soviet Venera program probes (I believe these specific two came from Venera 13, though I don’t have the citation to hand).
That’s right - that barren rocky wasteland is Venus.
These images are particularly notable because Venus has a surface temperature of over 460 Celsius and a pressure of around 90 bars. That atmosphere is also pure poison. The clouds you can see aren’t water vapour; they’re composed of droplets of sulphuric acid. The ‘air’ itself is 94% carbon dioxide, with most of the rest being nitrogen and a lot of weird nasties.
None of the Venera landers remained operational for more than a couple of hours once on Venus’s surface. But frankly, given how unbelievably hostile the surface conditions are there, it’s a miracle they were able to function at all.

lhs3020b:

Here are a couple of the less well-known pieces of astrophotography.

These two images were originally sent back to Earth from the Soviet Venera program probes (I believe these specific two came from Venera 13, though I don’t have the citation to hand).

That’s right - that barren rocky wasteland is Venus.

These images are particularly notable because Venus has a surface temperature of over 460 Celsius and a pressure of around 90 bars. That atmosphere is also pure poison. The clouds you can see aren’t water vapour; they’re composed of droplets of sulphuric acid. The ‘air’ itself is 94% carbon dioxide, with most of the rest being nitrogen and a lot of weird nasties.

None of the Venera landers remained operational for more than a couple of hours once on Venus’s surface. But frankly, given how unbelievably hostile the surface conditions are there, it’s a miracle they were able to function at all.

Now You Know
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HejtTrain
Moon shadow
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March 27 2015

HejtTrain
HejtTrain
PC Master Race
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March 26 2015

HejtTrain
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March 24 2015

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wojskowo
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HejtTrain

Help me.

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