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" Your supposed to let your girlfriend pick a shitty song to be “your song.” That way when u break up, nothing decent will be ruined. "

- Saw this comment under a youtube video for the song Babydoll by the Fratellis. Found it quite amusing.  (via ch4ngingyourmind)

(Source: acom0)


We hear Ansel felt similarly about the tango. 
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London Tower Bridge
Tower Bridge (built 1886–1894) is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London which crosses the River Thames. It is close to the Tower of London, from which it takes its name, and has become an iconic symbol of London. The bridge consists of two towers tied together at the upper level by means of two horizontal walkways, designed to withstand the horizontal forces exerted by the suspended sections of the bridge on the landward sides of the towers. The vertical component of the forces in the suspended sections and the vertical reactions of the two walkways are carried by the two robust towers. The bascule pivots and operating machinery are housed in the base of each tower. The bridge’s present colour scheme dates from 1977, when it was painted red, white and blue for the Queen Elizabeth II’s silver jubilee. Originally it was painted a mid greenish-blue colour.
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Ryoichi Kurokawa.

Writing. xx The xx

3D-printed ‘Cortex’ cast concept puts a modern spin on bone fracture treatment
To anyone that’s ever broken a bone, the negatives of traditional plaster casts are familiar: they’re cumbersome, heavy, and can get rather smelly. Victoria University of Wellington graduate Jake Evill is looking to change all that with his Cortex cast. A mere concept for now, Evill says the cast — which is specifically fitted to each wearer based on X-rays of the fractured bone and a 3D scan of its surrounding limb — introduces many benefits. First and foremost, you’d be able to wear a longsleeve shirt over the lightweight, ventilated nylon cast. The open design is also shower-friendly, unlike bulky plaster casts.
The Cortex would be 3D printed on site, according to Evill, and each cast would be most dense near the location of a wearer’s fracture. “After many centuries of splints and cumbersome plaster casts that have been the itchy and smelly bane of millions of children, adults and the aged alike, the world over, we at last bring fracture support into the twenty-first century,” says Evill. His Cortex cast may still be awkward from a fashion perspective, but it’s a marked improvement over where things stand today.