The red thread of fate is an East Asian belief originating from Chinese legend and is also used in Japanese legend. According to this myth, the gods tie an invisible red string around the ankles of those that are destined to meet each other in a certain situation or help each other in a certain way. Often, in Japanese culture, it is thought to be tied around the little finger.
The two people connected by the red thread are destined lovers, regardless of time, place, or circumstance. This magical cord may stretch or tangle, but never break.
hahaha, the one where the introvert is in the corner hissing. that’s me to a fucking T.
like, this is really accurate and serious though, as funny as it is.
This is pretty accurate for me too! It may not apply to all introverts.
this applies to me SO VERY WELL. part of the reason i always carry my headphones and a book around with me is so i can recharge and ignore things for a while.
things like this are really interesting and amusing to me because i’m somehow smack bang in the middle of the introvert and extrovert spectrum ahahahaha
omigosh thank you
Applicable to me
The energy thing is seriously me, like holy shit
QUIT STEALING MY ENERGY YOU FUCKING EXTROVERTS
It’s just this thing I drew, you know?
Asobi by Yasutoki Kariya
“Asobi” was created by art student Yasutoki Kariya for his senior thesis exhibition. Meaning “play,” the installation is comprised of 11 computer-programmed incandescent light bulbs hung from strings. They playfully re-enact Newton’s Cradle, visualizing the transfer of kinetic energy in the form of light. (via Spoon & Tamago)
SCIENCE CAN BE MAGICAL.
This is truly awesome.
In the beginning, at the birth of computing, there were no programming languages. Programs looked something like this:
00110001 00000000 00000000
00110001 00000001 00000001
00110011 00000001 00000010
01010001 00001011 00000010
00100010 00000010 00001000
01000011 00000001 00000000
01000001 00000001 00000001
00010000 00000010 00000000
01100010 00000000 00000000
That is a program to add the numbers from one to ten together, and print out the result
(1 + 2 + ... + 10 = 55). It could run on a very simple kind of computer.
— Marijn Haverbeke (via isomorphismes)