Open Source!

Open Source! Software Libre y demás curiosidades :)

engineeringhistory:

Chien-Shiung Wu at Columbia, 1963. Wu was a nuclear physicist who worked on the Manhattan Project developing the process for separating uranium into U-235 and U-238 isotopes.

Reblogged from engineeringhistory

engineeringhistory:

Chien-Shiung Wu at Columbia, 1963. Wu was a nuclear physicist who worked on the Manhattan Project developing the process for separating uranium into U-235 and U-238 isotopes.

engineeringhistory:

Diagram of Nikola Tesla’s induction motor circa late 1880s.

Reblogged from engineeringhistory

engineeringhistory:

Diagram of Nikola Tesla’s induction motor circa late 1880s.

The Magnus Effect and the World Cup Match Ball

Rastreando satélites con Gnome Predict

Rastreando satélites con Gnome Predict

Reblogged from engineering-laughter

spacetravelco:

Scientific engravings from 1850

by John Philipps Emslie

(via the Wellcome Collection)

"Neuroscience is exciting. Understanding how thoughts work, how connections are made, how the memory works, how we process information, how information is stored - it’s all fascinating."

Reblogged from houseofmind

Lisa Randall (via houseofmind)

Reblogged from after909

Ellen page Interview Magazine Photoshoot 2008

(Fuente: june2734)

omnidaily:

31
Mobius

Reblogged from geometricloci

omnidaily:

31

Mobius

ancientpeoples:

Imperial Eagle
Late Roman
4th-5th Century AD
A rare example of the gem-carver’s art is this lapis lazuli eagle, possibly the finial (top) of an imperial scepter. Lapis enjoyed great popularity in the late Roman and Early Byzantine periods as its rich purple-blue color was associated with royalty. From the 3rd century on, the emperor, often appears on coins and medallions carrying an eagle scepter, emblem of victory and authority.
Source: The Walters Art Museum

Reblogged from classicsenthusiast

ancientpeoples:

Imperial Eagle

Late Roman

4th-5th Century AD

A rare example of the gem-carver’s art is this lapis lazuli eagle, possibly the finial (top) of an imperial scepter. Lapis enjoyed great popularity in the late Roman and Early Byzantine periods as its rich purple-blue color was associated with royalty. From the 3rd century on, the emperor, often appears on coins and medallions carrying an eagle scepter, emblem of victory and authority.

Source: The Walters Art Museum

Reblogged from comemeetthegirlwhocan

(Fuente: elguindilla)

Thunderbird
Mozilla Thunderbird, gestor de correo.