Lost in translation

Current status: 

Getting my notes together for an exciting course I get to teach during theme days at a Comprehensive College in Keflavík (Fjölbrautarskóli Suðurnesja) on electromagnetic energy weapons. The issue is not lack of knowledge of the topic… I mean… I’ve done a BIT of research into it… It’s more that I’ve never actually had to write or talk about it in Icelandic. 

So now I’m basically lost in translation. 

Explosive Flux Compression Generator? 

Virtual Cathode Oscillator? 

Anyone? 

No? 

04:32 pm, by nutsdaughter

christophermonro:

My submission for Gallery 1988’s Adult Swim tribute show. 
18 x 24
3 color silkscreen
Signed and numbered to 50. 

Purchase it here

  02:49 pm, reblogged  by nutsdaughter 2704
I just had a Miss Piggy fanatic “ahhhhh” reaction when I saw this. 
Must. Have. 
There must be something in the water because I’m being girly. 

I just had a Miss Piggy fanatic “ahhhhh” reaction when I saw this. 

Must. Have. 

There must be something in the water because I’m being girly. 

04:11 pm, by nutsdaughter 1

BrahMos = Brahmance as in bromance?

  07:43 pm, by nutsdaughter 4
  12:10 pm, by nutsdaughter

(Source: )

01:53 am, reblogged  by nutsdaughter 2675

theatlantic:

soupsoup:

Internet censorship around the world, the worst offenders might surprise you.

It’s a digital jungle out there.

GO ICELAND!!!

We need more blue on this map!

  12:49 pm, reblogged  by nutsdaughter 363

sunfoundation:

Nuclear power plants live along fault lines

As recent events have shown in Japan, nuclear power plants are just as vulnerable to natural disasters as anything else. So here at Sunlight we were curious about the locations of domestic nuclear reactors. Using data from the Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the U.S. Geological Survey, we generated the following map, which shows the location of the aforementioned reactors (there are 104 of them) vis-a-vis geological fault lines. We also included locations of significant historical earthquakes. Take a look and see if we might be vulnerable to a nuclear disaster if/when “the big one” hits, and click on the red dots to learn more about each nuclear power plant.

  04:09 pm, reblogged  by nutsdaughter 71