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safetytank: steppsful: songofsunset: xdominoe: purplebloodedmajesty: walkinchicken: kotaku: The End, by Alister Lockhart. Bruh, if you don’t think that having historically significant events well documented from multiple perspectives is a good thing, then idk what the hell u doin. Besides, like, that is literally a Giant Monster Rampaging Through The Town. What the fuck is the everyday person gonna do other than Tweet/Instagram/Post about it going “It’s the apocalypse you guys! Eyyyy lmao #apocalypse #deathrising #nofilter”? #like come on your cellphone may not defeat the beast#but it can gain you like 50000 followers before the skies start raining blood so#who’s the REAL winner here? (via @purplebloodedmajesty) And heck, even if your own death is inevitable getting information out could help save other people, even if it can’t save you. ‘Here are 20 livestreams of the giant tentacle monster including how it moves and attacks, how can we beat it?’ is way more useful than ‘an entire city got wiped off the map and things smell vaguely of calimari idk man’ reblogging for this perfection: ‘an entire city got wiped off the map and things smell vaguely of calimari idk man’  Point #1 on this here article talks about Robert Landsburg, a photographer who realized he wouldn’t survive the eruption of Mt St. Helens (too close to outrun the ash cloud) and used his own body to shield preserve the photos and recordings he’d been taking during the explosion these surviving photographs are still CRAZY VALUABLE to this day for the rest of the volcanologist community, since actual recordings of an in-process eruption are so dang rare on-site documentation of any major disaster is gonna be VITALLY IMPORTANT to the people who are tryna figure out how to prevent that shit tl;dr have your phone out, make your death-by-kaiju worthwhile to the scientific community : safetytank: steppsful: songofsunset: xdominoe: purplebloodedmajesty: walkinchicken: kotaku: The End, by Alister Lockhart. Bruh, if you don’t think that having historically significant events well documented from multiple perspectives is a good thing, then idk what the hell u doin. Besides, like, that is literally a Giant Monster Rampaging Through The Town. What the fuck is the everyday person gonna do other than Tweet/Instagram/Post about it going “It’s the apocalypse you guys! Eyyyy lmao #apocalypse #deathrising #nofilter”? #like come on your cellphone may not defeat the beast#but it can gain you like 50000 followers before the skies start raining blood so#who’s the REAL winner here? (via @purplebloodedmajesty) And heck, even if your own death is inevitable getting information out could help save other people, even if it can’t save you. ‘Here are 20 livestreams of the giant tentacle monster including how it moves and attacks, how can we beat it?’ is way more useful than ‘an entire city got wiped off the map and things smell vaguely of calimari idk man’ reblogging for this perfection: ‘an entire city got wiped off the map and things smell vaguely of calimari idk man’  Point #1 on this here article talks about Robert Landsburg, a photographer who realized he wouldn’t survive the eruption of Mt St. Helens (too close to outrun the ash cloud) and used his own body to shield preserve the photos and recordings he’d been taking during the explosion these surviving photographs are still CRAZY VALUABLE to this day for the rest of the volcanologist community, since actual recordings of an in-process eruption are so dang rare on-site documentation of any major disaster is gonna be VITALLY IMPORTANT to the people who are tryna figure out how to prevent that shit tl;dr have your phone out, make your death-by-kaiju worthwhile to the scientific community
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pintofwhine: biologizeable: okhaley: weloveshortvideos: do not get in the water Does anyone know what kind of fish these are?? @biologizeable @why-animals-do-the-thing Pretty sure these are tuna! I honestly have no idea which species (bluefin, maybe???? ?) SINCE I’M HERE THOUGH, LET’S TALK TUNA. They are HUGE, like this 8ft bluefin some lady in New Zealand caught two years ago, and Yellowfin Tuna can hit speeds up to 75mph, which makes them one of the fastest pelagic fish in the world.  Tuna are also ENDOTHERMIC, proving that you don’t need legs OR fancy integuments to accomplish cool (and also hot) stuff. Most fish can’t thermoregulate, and so keep their body temperature at basically the same temperature as the surrounding water. Tuna, on the other hand, keep themselves nice and toasty compared to their environment, which allows them to be such active predators, and helps with their hella long migrations. And because I am captain of the buzzkill parade, let’s all take a moment to be sad that populations of Atlantic bluefin tuna have declined by 51% in the past 39 years due to overfishing, and yellowfin have declined by 33% in the past 10 years. If you’re gonna be eating tuna, or seafood in general, PLEASE use something like Seafood Watch or Ocean Wise before you do. Impress your friends with your COOL SUSTAINABLE CHOICES, and make sure your children can be as terrified by giant monster fish decimating their distant cousins as we all are here today.  TUNA Anybody else notice how the fish start swimming toward the food before it even hits the water? Like as soon as the dude tosses it they are already heading for where it will land. : pintofwhine: biologizeable: okhaley: weloveshortvideos: do not get in the water Does anyone know what kind of fish these are?? @biologizeable @why-animals-do-the-thing Pretty sure these are tuna! I honestly have no idea which species (bluefin, maybe???? ?) SINCE I’M HERE THOUGH, LET’S TALK TUNA. They are HUGE, like this 8ft bluefin some lady in New Zealand caught two years ago, and Yellowfin Tuna can hit speeds up to 75mph, which makes them one of the fastest pelagic fish in the world.  Tuna are also ENDOTHERMIC, proving that you don’t need legs OR fancy integuments to accomplish cool (and also hot) stuff. Most fish can’t thermoregulate, and so keep their body temperature at basically the same temperature as the surrounding water. Tuna, on the other hand, keep themselves nice and toasty compared to their environment, which allows them to be such active predators, and helps with their hella long migrations. And because I am captain of the buzzkill parade, let’s all take a moment to be sad that populations of Atlantic bluefin tuna have declined by 51% in the past 39 years due to overfishing, and yellowfin have declined by 33% in the past 10 years. If you’re gonna be eating tuna, or seafood in general, PLEASE use something like Seafood Watch or Ocean Wise before you do. Impress your friends with your COOL SUSTAINABLE CHOICES, and make sure your children can be as terrified by giant monster fish decimating their distant cousins as we all are here today.  TUNA Anybody else notice how the fish start swimming toward the food before it even hits the water? Like as soon as the dude tosses it they are already heading for where it will land.
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