21 year old Tesnim Sayar was born and raised in Odense, with the Turkish Muslim descent. She defines herself as Muslim punk and grow rebellious punk clothing style and culture, but live according to his own religious beliefs.
“I am Muslim. I like my religion, I like my scarf. I can not see an obstacle in why I should not be able to combine being both punk and Muslim.”
source ( x )
THIS IS SO HARDCOREpunk is rebelling against social norms and just by wearing hijab she is challenging the norms
This girl fucking rocks
I fucking love this
Whenever a movie costume is on display, or is sold into the hands of a private collector, what is often heard said is just how detailed the costume is, and how much work went into it that simply cannot be seen or appreciated on film.
However, with the current shift to HD television shows and BluRay films, that is starting to change. The above costume is a wonderful example of how an absolutely exquisite gown becomes something completely different when the details can be seen. The costume worn by Geraldine Chapman as Fräulein Rottenmeier in the 2005 production of Heidi is certainly beautiful in its graceful lines and shape. However, when seen in the Doctor Who Christmas Special The Snowmen in 2012 on Jenna Louise Coleman as Clara, the previously unseen textures become more apparent, as do the subtle variations of colours in the different fabrics.
Costume Credit: Supremesoufflegirl
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Species in the Rhinochimaera family are known as long-nosed chimaeras. Their unusually long snouts (compared to other chimaeras) have sensory nerves that allow the fish to find food. Also, their first dorsal fin contains a mildly venomous spine that is used defensively. They are found in deep, temperate and tropical waters between 200 to 2,000 m in depth, and can grow to be up to 140 cm (4.5 ft) in length.
Chimaeras (also known as ghost sharks and ratfish) are an order of cartilaginous fish most closely related to sharks, but they have been evolutionarily isolated from them for over 400 million years.
What’s the strongest creature in the world?
According to a study by Ozgur Sahin, it’s bacteria. When they dry out, some bacteria shrivel up into hard, wrinkly spores and wait around for moisture to return. When the water comes back, they expand with incredible force. They’re hundreds of times stronger than human muscle. If you could harness this energy, it would only take a pound of spores to lift a car a meter off the ground.
So Sahin and his colleagues set out to build a spore-based generator. They placed a layer of spores on a strip of rubber. In the video up top, a strip of this material is bending in response to moisture changes from a human breath. Sahin envisions a future when this material could be used to generate enormous amounts of energy from natural moisture fluctuations in the environment. He’s also identified mutations that could make the spores even stronger.