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I was asked to take out my septum piercing for work today. Its such a tiny ring hardly anyone ever notices it. The people who hired me didn’t have the slightest clue I even had it until the owner pointed it out and asked them to ask me to “take it out just for work.” What He doesn’t understand is that it doesn’t JUST COME OUT. And its hard as fuck to get back in. Its not your standard septum thing with balls hanging out of your nose, its just a little tiny ring that hugged my nose. It had to be put in by someone else with tiny little pliers. So no, it isn’t just that easy to take out “Just For Work.” …

Anyway, unfortunately right now I desperately need a decent pay cheque so I’ve had no choice but to conform to office policy. 

I feel like I’ve lost a little part of me today. Super bummed out. Does anyone have a link to Banner Pilot’s Souvenir that could help turn this day around? That would rule right now. 

I see these everywhere and I want one so bad.

I see these everywhere and I want one so bad.

(Source: f-a-s-c-i-n-a-c-a-o)

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(Source: sk-eptic)

Adult status achieved. My unexciting life just got a little less exciting.

Adult status achieved. My unexciting life just got a little less exciting.

(Source: rbw)

fuckyeahfluiddynamics:

Newton’s third law says that forces come in equal and opposite pairs. This means that when air exerts lift on an airplane, the airplane also exerts a downward force on the air. This is clear in the image above, which shows a an A380 prototype launched through a wall of smoke. When the model passes, air is pushed downward. The finite size of the wings also generates dramatic wingtip vortices. The high pressure air on the underside of the wings tries to slip around the wingtip to the upper surface, where the local pressure is low. This generates the spiraling vortices, which can be a significant hazard to other nearby aircraft. They are also detrimental to the airplane’s lift because they reduce the downwash of air. Most commercial aircraft today mitigate these effects using winglets which weaken the vortices’ effects. (Image credit: Nat. Geo./BBC2)

fuckyeahfluiddynamics:

Newton’s third law says that forces come in equal and opposite pairs. This means that when air exerts lift on an airplane, the airplane also exerts a downward force on the air. This is clear in the image above, which shows a an A380 prototype launched through a wall of smoke. When the model passes, air is pushed downward. The finite size of the wings also generates dramatic wingtip vortices. The high pressure air on the underside of the wings tries to slip around the wingtip to the upper surface, where the local pressure is low. This generates the spiraling vortices, which can be a significant hazard to other nearby aircraft. They are also detrimental to the airplane’s lift because they reduce the downwash of air. Most commercial aircraft today mitigate these effects using winglets which weaken the vortices’ effects. (Image credit: Nat. Geo./BBC2)

 

 

(Source: michaelfaudet)

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