The Daily Shoggoth

Sep 18

xiderast:

are you as cute as strider?

xiderast:

are you as cute as strider?

(via finalvortex)

Anonymous said: I dunno if you're a fan of Erisol but if you drew some (please 0v0) ILL LOVE YOU 5EVER

syblatortue:

the only Erisol I’m a fan of~

antitheticalstrings:

A third alignment axis just for writers, labelled “Worldbuilding vs. Narrative”.

[video]

Anonymous said: Now I have to ask if you've heard of Hatoful Boyfriend.

deliverusfromsburb:

Yes I have. If I had a Steam account I would purchase it. Maybe I can bribe my brother. 

Since I have it lets just say: Get ready for emotions!

Sep 17

(Source: unclefather, via gamzalicious)

A fact that think some of my followers would find interesting horrifying; in Australia the Victorian government gave business owners in Melbourne the ability to vote twice for local government elections (council elections), e.g. one vote for the person and one vote for their business. I think it may have been like that since the late 80s?

Anyhow now the NSW government wants to do the same thing for all of NSW but recently they have pulled back to just apply the “reform” to council elections in Sydney as opposed to the whole state.

Sure it hasn’t passed yet but just letting you know this is happening in this day and age.

fuckyeahfluiddynamics:

Adding just a few polymers to a liquid can substantially change its behavior. The presence of polymers turns otherwise Newtonian fluids like water into viscoelastic fluids. When deformed, viscoelastic fluids have a response that is part viscous—like other fluids—and part elastic—like a rubber band that regains its initial shape. The collage above shows what happens to a thinning column of a viscoelastic fluid. Instead of breaking into a stream of droplets, the liquid forms drop connected with a thin filament, like beads on a string. In a Newtonian fluid, surface tension would tend to break off the drops at their narrowest point, but stretching the polymers in the viscoelastic fluid provides just enough normal stress to keep the filament intact. If the effect looks familiar, it may be because you’ve seen it in the mirror. Human saliva is a viscoelastic liquid! (Image credit: A. Wagner et al.)

fuckyeahfluiddynamics:

Adding just a few polymers to a liquid can substantially change its behavior. The presence of polymers turns otherwise Newtonian fluids like water into viscoelastic fluids. When deformed, viscoelastic fluids have a response that is part viscous—like other fluids—and part elastic—like a rubber band that regains its initial shape. The collage above shows what happens to a thinning column of a viscoelastic fluid. Instead of breaking into a stream of droplets, the liquid forms drop connected with a thin filament, like beads on a string. In a Newtonian fluid, surface tension would tend to break off the drops at their narrowest point, but stretching the polymers in the viscoelastic fluid provides just enough normal stress to keep the filament intact. If the effect looks familiar, it may be because you’ve seen it in the mirror. Human saliva is a viscoelastic liquid! (Image credit: A. Wagner et al.)

(via gaaraofsburbia)

deliverusfromsburb:

I feel like Jack should have been disqualified from the candidate race when he tried to nuke the universal life force.

#and i have been told i need to contemplate what that action means

Well, what that action might mean.