Matilda Wagner

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Matilda's World


The only way to deal with an unfree world is to become so absolutely free that your very existence is an act of rebellion ~every single day.


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Lempuyang Temple - Bali

Sacred by Hengki24 

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Multnomah Falls (2013) (by mpsteen2)


Eclipse lunar 2014


Pedro Riberio, Senzala or Quilombo: Reflections on APOC and the fate of Black Anarchism (via tipsforradicals)

"You cannot hustle the movement and you cannot hustle the people"

I’m not an anarchist but I feel like this discussion can be applied to leftist circles in general. 

(via bbalgangyi)
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If you’re anywhere near west hampstead come and grab a CD from Jamie Kimmett
Real deal
#streetphotography #beststreets #leica #igers #igerslondon #london #uk #bnw #blackwhite #insta_london #instauk #instagood
#vsco #vscocam #vscogood
(at West Hampstead Farmers Market)

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LIGO Lasers Could Help Reveal Aftermath of Black Hole Crashes

A powerful scientific tool set to come online in 2015 could help scientists spot gravitational waves: ripples in space-time born from violent cosmic crashes light-years from Earth.

Image: A still frame from a computer animation shows two binary neutron stars coalescing into a black hole. Taken from the video, “LIGO, A Passion for Understanding,” Credit: Kai Staats

The instrument, called LIGO (short for Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatories), uses lasers to hunt for the gravitational aftermath created by two massive objects — like a neutron star and a black hole — colliding. Scientists theorize that, like a rock dropping into a pool of water, the fabric of space and time can ripple, sending out these gravitational waves across the universe at the speed of light. Understanding those waves could help scientists learn more about black holes.

The $205 million LIGO can potentially detect these gravitational waves from Earth. The interconnected LIGO observatories in Washington State and Louisiana make use of two 2.5-mile (4 kilometers) arms. A laser beam is split down the arms that are equipped with specifically placed mirrors. In theory, if a gravitational wave comes into contact with the instrument, it would change the length of one beam in relation to the other.


Pablo Stanley

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