babycharmanderkeckleon:

rubitrightintomyeyes:

outerspacecake:

I didn’t realize this was two different ads for a good minute or so



i do not understand but this is making me laugh

babycharmanderkeckleon:

rubitrightintomyeyes:

outerspacecake:

I didn’t realize this was two different ads for a good minute or so

image

i do not understand but this is making me laugh

palidoozy-art:

So I got a question on ‘how to avoid sameface’ and thought I could do a quick tutorial. And then it took way longer than I thought. Whoops.

Anyway uh, these are some quasi tips/pointers/methods I use to avoiding the dreaded ‘sameface.’ I didn’t get to add it in here, but a lot of it is confidence.

Also—keep in mind that ‘sameface’ is very, very subjective. This is just how I, personally, do it—other artists might have different ideas in character design. I’ve still got a lot to learn myself!

ALSO I TALK WAY TOO MUCH IM SO SORRY

(via protocol00)

So Kefka just took a giant dump all over peace.

I think I just answered your question admirably, good sir.

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Last time on FF6: MAGIC MOUNTAIN!

This time on FF6: SHIT GOES UP?!?

Well, are they?  I think the last time these got mentioned was by Kefka back in the esper facility.

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galaxyspeaking:

I saw rocketssurgery's awesome tattooed!Hiccup and my hand slipped (EDIT : torso looked a little weird so..changed it a little :) )

galaxyspeaking:

I saw rocketssurgery's awesome tattooed!Hiccup and my hand slipped (EDIT : torso looked a little weird so..changed it a little :) )

safetybunny:

exeggcute:

this is the fifth result on youtube for “safety dance”

WATCH IT.

(via pettyartist)

libutron:

The White-bellied Go-away-birds and their alarm calls
Corythaixoides leucogaster (Cuculiformes - Musophagidae) is an African bird that has the peculiar common name of White-bellied Go-away-bird, because of their sentinel calls that (they say) sound like “Go Away” (listen here).
White-bellied Go-away-birds are also distinctive by the crest on the top of their head, along with its facial pattern. But the really interesting thing about this bird is that the Gunther’s dik-diks (Madoqua guentheri) responds to go-away bird alarm calls with anti predator behavior.
Recent studies suggest that alarm calls elicit responses not only from predators and conspecifics (organisms that belong to the same species) but also from other species (in this case, eavesdropping or cooperating heterospecifics).
When dik-diks hear the go-away bird alarm calls, they respond increasing alertness and adopting a protective behavior that include the immediate running, decreasing the time they spend foraging, increasing the looking rate, and increasing the time they spend stand looking.
Dik-diks neither produce complex alarm calls nor do they live socially, yet their extreme vulnerability to predators creates a strong selective force that may drive the evolution of associative learning abilities. This process is named associative learning evolution.
References: [1] - [2]
Photo credit: ©Amano Samarpan | Locality: Southern Ethiopia

libutron:

The White-bellied Go-away-birds and their alarm calls

Corythaixoides leucogaster (Cuculiformes - Musophagidae) is an African bird that has the peculiar common name of White-bellied Go-away-bird, because of their sentinel calls that (they say) sound like “Go Away” (listen here).

White-bellied Go-away-birds are also distinctive by the crest on the top of their head, along with its facial pattern. But the really interesting thing about this bird is that the Gunther’s dik-diks (Madoqua guentheri) responds to go-away bird alarm calls with anti predator behavior.

Recent studies suggest that alarm calls elicit responses not only from predators and conspecifics (organisms that belong to the same species) but also from other species (in this case, eavesdropping or cooperating heterospecifics).

When dik-diks hear the go-away bird alarm calls, they respond increasing alertness and adopting a protective behavior that include the immediate running, decreasing the time they spend foraging, increasing the looking rate, and increasing the time they spend stand looking.

Dik-diks neither produce complex alarm calls nor do they live socially, yet their extreme vulnerability to predators creates a strong selective force that may drive the evolution of associative learning abilities. This process is named associative learning evolution.

References: [1] - [2]

Photo credit: ©Amano Samarpan | Locality: Southern Ethiopia

These mages aren’t getting any less mysterious, so…..

I did a little bit of grinding before abusing the inn.

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