Some Where in Time

Hello.
My name is Cami.
Are you doing okay today?
Feeling alright?
If you need to talk, you can talk to me.
If you need a friend, I'm here. .w.
Thank you.

YO YOU ASK | SUBMISSIONS YO
4:48 PM
April 18th, 2014



(Source: cravee-bliss)

8:21 PM
April 16th, 2014
johnnythehomocidalmaniac:

Jamzee


8:20 PM
April 16th, 2014
johnnythehomocidalmaniac:

Hamzee


8:10 PM
April 16th, 2014
7:36 PM
April 16th, 2014
sakuraa:

[angry fef noises]


sakuraa:

[angry fef noises]

7:35 PM
April 16th, 2014
mariedisgrace-art:

i always draw feferi also if she isn’t even my favourite troll idk i tried to color


mariedisgrace-art:

i always draw feferi also if she isn’t even my favourite troll idk i tried to color

12:02 PM
April 15th, 2014



5:09 AM
April 15th, 2014

thelastmellophone:

cellarspider:

twinkletwinkleyoulittlefuck:

purrsianstuck:

During the Bubonic Plague, doctors wore these bird-like masks to avoid becoming sick. They would fill the beaks with spices and rose petals, so they wouldn’t have to smell the rotting bodies. 

A theory during the Bubonic Plague was that the plague was caused by evil spirits. To scare the spirits away, the masks were intentionally designed to be creepy. 

Mission fucking accomplished

Okay so I love this but it doesn’t cover the half of why the design is awesome and actually borders on making sense.

It wasn’t just that they didn’t want to smell the infected and dead, they thought it was crucial to protecting themselves. They had no way of knowing about what actually caused the plague, and so one of the other theories was that the smell of the infected all by itself was evil and could transmit the plague. So not only would they fill their masks with aromatic herbs and flowers, they would also burn fires in public areas, so that the smell of the smoke would “clear the air”. This all related to the miasma theory of contagion, which was one of the major theories out there until the 19th century. And it makes sense, in a way. Plague victims smelled awful, and there’s a general correlation between horrible septic smells and getting horribly sick if you’re around what causes them for too long.

You can see now that we’ve got two different theories as to what caused the plague that were worked into the design. That’s because the whole thing was an attempt by the doctors to cover as many bases as they could think of, and we’re still not done.

The glass eyepieces. They were either darkened or red, not something you generally want to have to contend with when examining patients. But the plague might be spread by eye contact via the evil eye, so best to ward that off too.

The illustration shows a doctor holding a stick. This was an examination tool, that helped the doctors keep some distance between themselves and the infected. They already had gloves on, but the extra level of separation was apparently deemed necessary. You could even take a pulse with it. Or keep people the fuck away from you, which was apparently a documented use.

Finally, the robe. It’s not just to look fancy, the cloth was waxed, as were all of the rest of their clothes. What’s one of the properties of wax? Water-based fluids aren’t absorbed by it. This was the closest you could get to a sterile, fully protecting garment back then. Because at least one person along the line was smart enough to think “Gee, I’d really rather not have the stuff coming out of those weeping sores anywhere on my person”.

So between all of these there’s a real sense that a lot of real thought was put into making sure the doctors were protected, even if they couldn’t exactly be sure from what. They worked with what information they had. And frankly, it’s a great design given what was available! You limit exposure to aspirated liquids, limit exposure to contaminated liquids already present, you limit contact with the infected. You also don’t give fleas any really good place to hop onto. That’s actually useful.

Beyond that, there were contracts the doctors would sign before they even got near a patient. They were to be under quarantine themselves, they wouldn’t treat patients without a custodian monitoring them and helping when something had to be physically contacted, and they would not treat non-plague patients for the duration. There was an actual system in place by the time the plague doctors really became a thing to make sure they didn’t infect anyone either.

These guys were the product of the scientific process at work, and the scientific process made a bitchin’ proto-hazmat suit. And containment protocols!

"so the plague made you a bird"

(via takeyourdramamine)

8:46 AM
April 14th, 2014



10:48 AM
April 12th, 2014
inuriansbloggery:

Jade Curtiss’ general emotional response to thinking of Dist.


inuriansbloggery:

Jade Curtiss’ general emotional response to thinking of Dist.

5:17 AM
April 11th, 2014

foxyshy:

so let me get this straight. anti-choicers took $500,000 dollars worth of pennies and sealed them in a glass case as a “memorial” to “victims” of abortion. i’m going to say that again. these people have locked away $500,000 dollars as a “tribute” to dead blobs of cells instead of donating that money to actual living breathing children who don’t have basic necessities or homes.

anti-choicers are incredible

(via sepiadeer)

2:41 PM
April 8th, 2014

skaianot:

saccharinesylph:

tresespada:

Feferi | Photographer 

And then there’s this goddess

Headcanon

(via homestuck-arts)

3:37 PM
April 2nd, 2014

A Brief Guide on How to Estimate ‘Time of Death’

compoundfractur:

Perhaps the most important function of a forensic pathologist is the establishment of the time of death of a victim. Time of death narrows the window of probability when considering factors leading to death. It provides investigators a direct bearing on legal questions of alibi and opportunity. If a suspect can prove they were somewhere else at the time of death then their innocence is implicit. If it is shown that the suspect was in the vicinity of the victim at the time of assault/death then it shows that they had ample opportunity to commit the crime. The science isn’t exactly, but here are the tricks of the trade when it comes to estimating the time of death.

Read More

3:26 PM
April 2nd, 2014

monstar-virus:

Human skin suit, central nervous system, circulatory system.

3:08 PM
April 2nd, 2014

biomedicalephemera:

Bone types

Top: Metacarpals (long bones) and carpals (short bones)
Second row, left:Left ulna (long bone)
Second row, right:Scapula and sternum (flat bones)
Third row, left: Sagittal section of the knee joint, including the patella (sesamoid bone)
Third row, right:Thoracic vertebrae (irregular bones)
Bottom: Complete Skeleton

Bones are classified into five groups, organized by shape.

Long bones are longer than they are wide, and are subjected to most of the load-bearing responsibilities in everyday life. These include the humerus, radius, and ulna (arms); fibula, femur, and tibia (legs), as well as the phalanges (fingers and toes), metacarpals (hands) and metatarsals (feet).

They grow from the epiphysis (growth plate) at either end of the bone, and failure of these bones to grow causes the majority of dwarfism cases.

Short bones are as wide as they are long, and provide support, but do not bear heavy loads or move much. These include the tarsals (feet) and carpals (hands/wrists).

Flat bones are broad bones that provide protection to organs, and large areas for muscle attachment. These include the bones in the skull, the ilium,scapula, sternum, and ribs. The flat bones consist of two layers of compact bone, surrounding a layer of cancellous bone, where the majority of red bone marrow exists. In adults, most red blood cells are produced in the flat bones.

Sesamoid bones are bones within tendons, which pass over a joint. The most familiar sesamoid bone is the patella, or knee-bone. These bones provide protection to delicate joints.

Irregular bones don’t fit into any of the above categories. The mandible and vertebrae are irregular bones.

Images:

Atlas and Text-book of Human Anatomy. Dr. Johannes Sobotta, 1914.
Anatomy: Descriptive and Applied. Henry Gray, 1918.
A Series of Engravings, representing the Bones of the Human Skeleton. William Cheselden, 1819.

(via thief-of-nope)