it was funny. he seemed so happy but so sad at the same time.

it was funny. he seemed so happy but so sad at the same time.

it was funny. he seemed so happy but so sad at the same time.

it was funny. he seemed so happy but so sad at the same time.

it was funny. he seemed so happy but so sad at the same time.

(via thesarahjanesmith)

science-junkie:

X-Ray Video Reveals How Bats Power Flight
Novel X-ray video of fruit bats mid-flight reveals a remarkably detailed look at the muscular and skeletal structure required for the mammals to take flight.
Using XROMM (X-ray Reconstruction of Moving Morphology) technology, a team of scientists led by Brown University’s Nicolai Konow was able to better understand how bats manage to be the only mammal capable of sustained flight by capturing three-dimensional images of bone structure and movement patterns.
A big player in the bats’ ability to get airborne, the researchers learned, is the mammals’ capacity to store and recycle energy in the extra-stretchy material of their bicep and triceps tendons.
Read more
Video: [x]Image: by Stefano Milan.
science-junkie:

X-Ray Video Reveals How Bats Power Flight
Novel X-ray video of fruit bats mid-flight reveals a remarkably detailed look at the muscular and skeletal structure required for the mammals to take flight.
Using XROMM (X-ray Reconstruction of Moving Morphology) technology, a team of scientists led by Brown University’s Nicolai Konow was able to better understand how bats manage to be the only mammal capable of sustained flight by capturing three-dimensional images of bone structure and movement patterns.
A big player in the bats’ ability to get airborne, the researchers learned, is the mammals’ capacity to store and recycle energy in the extra-stretchy material of their bicep and triceps tendons.
Read more
Video: [x]Image: by Stefano Milan.

science-junkie:

X-Ray Video Reveals How Bats Power Flight

Novel X-ray video of fruit bats mid-flight reveals a remarkably detailed look at the muscular and skeletal structure required for the mammals to take flight.

Using XROMM (X-ray Reconstruction of Moving Morphology) technology, a team of scientists led by Brown University’s Nicolai Konow was able to better understand how bats manage to be the only mammal capable of sustained flight by capturing three-dimensional images of bone structure and movement patterns.

A big player in the bats’ ability to get airborne, the researchers learned, is the mammals’ capacity to store and recycle energy in the extra-stretchy material of their bicep and triceps tendons.


Read more

Video: [x]
Image: by Stefano Milan.

vintagegal:

The Aristocats (1970)
vintagegal:

The Aristocats (1970)