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Showing posts from February 17, 2017

thecollectibles:Art by Eugene Korolev

What It’s Like To Cook For The Governors Ball? Click here  to...

What It’s Like To Cook For The Governors Ball? Click here  to see a behind-the-scenes look at the world’s biggest awards show.

Kohlmayer Oberst - House S, Stuttgart 2008. Photos © Günter...

Kohlmayer Oberst - House S , Stuttgart 2008. Photos © Günter Richard Wett .

Selected works by Cristina a.k.a lifeless_satelliteCristina is... crss

Selected works by Cristina a.k.a lifeless_satellite Cristina is an artist from Orlando, Florida. In 2014 she founded his artistic small business. When I became a stay at home mother I began to focus more on my artwork and decided I might have a go at some kind of income if I was going to stay home and draw or paint while my son was napping anyway. I started with jewelry and expanded to framed prints. By January 2015 I had the idea to make a coloring book of my star seed characters. I’m so glad I saw that through because it was really rewarding and I get to make as many volumes as I like! For a large range of examples of Cristina’s work, please visit her Instagram page @Lifeless_Satellite  or buy something in her shop: View similar posts  | selected by Margaret   via crss

Kohlmayer Oberst -  House DJH2O, Bietigheim 2004. Photos ©...

Kohlmayer Oberst -  House DJH2O , Bietigheim 2004. Photos © Günter Richard Wett .

Collages by Sara ShakeelSara Shakeel is a conceptual collage... crss

Collages by Sara Shakeel Sara Shakeel is a conceptual collage artist and image manipulator from Pakistan.  “Each picture heals a part of me & I hope it heals a part of you too.” she said Follow her on Don’t forget to tag #crossconnect in your tweets ! posted by tu recepcja   via crss

A Spotlight Of Snow

The other day, NASA’s Earth Observatory posted some interesting pictures about localized snow in the Netherlands. Several fields in Heensche Molen, a hamlet in the western Netherlands, glowed white as though a spotlight had been shone over them, leaving nearby areas untouched. According to their interpretation, the snowfall was caused by a drop in temperature that led to the condensation of the tiny droplets of water in the fog over these areas into ice crystals, which fell as snowflakes. As Pola Lem explains on Earth Observatory, fog-induced snow is a rare and somewhat obscure phenomenon, that typically forms next to industrial sites. “Big chimneys release water vapor and other gases and particulates, which can lead to the formation of fog. It also turns out that these emissions can create snow when the weather gets cold enough,” she wrote.

actegratuit: Kasia Derwinska

actegratuit : Kasia Derwinska