can I have no emotions yet or…..?
Don’t live the same year 75 times and call it a life.
Cellular SEM’s | Zeiss Microscopy
- A mouse’s fat cells (red) are shown surrounded by a network of blood vessels (green). Fat cells store and release energy, protect organs and nerve tissues, insulate us from the cold and help us absorb important vitamins. Image courtesy of Daniela Malide, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, National Institutes of Health. Part of the exhibit Life:Magnified by ASCB and NIGMS.
- Cells use bubble-like structures called vesicles (yellow) to import, transport and export cargo and in cellular communication. A single cell may be filled with thousands of moving vesicles. Image courtesy of Tatyana Svitkina, University of Pennsylvania. Part of the exhibit Life:Magnified by ASCB and NIGMS.
- This image captures Purkinje cells, one of the main types of nerve cell found in the brain. These cells have elaborate branching structures called dendrites that receive signals from other nerve cells. Image courtesy of Yinghua Ma and Timothy Vartanian, Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y. Part of the exhibit Life:Magnified by ASCB and NIGMS.
- This image shows an osteosarcoma cell with DNA in blue, energy factories (mitochondria) in yellow and actin filaments, part of the cellular skeleton, in purple. One of the few cancers that originate in the bones, osteosarcoma is extremely rare, with less than a thousand new cases diagnosed each year in the United States. Image courtesy of Dylan Burnette and Jennifer Lippincott-Schwartz, Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, National Institutes of Health. Part of the exhibit Life:Magnified by ASCB and NIGMS.
- Bacteriophages are viruses which infect bacteria. They do this by injecting genetic material into the bacteria which then takes up the DNA and incorporates it into its own genome for replication. Bacteriophages are among the most common and diverse entities in the biosphere.
- This image captures the many layers of nerve cells in the retina. The top layer (green) is made up of cells called photoreceptors that convert light into electrical signals to relay to the brain. The two best-known types of photoreceptor cells are rod- and cone-shaped. Rods help us see under low-light conditions but can’t help us distinguish colors. Cones don’t function well in the dark but allow us to see vibrant colors in daylight. Image courtesy of Wei Li, National Eye Institute, National Institutes of Health. Part of the exhibit Life:Magnified by ASCB and NIGMS.
- This cell is preparing to divide. Two copies of each chromosome (blue) are lined up next to each other in the center of the cell. Next, protein strands (red) will pull apart these paired chromosomes and drag them to opposite sides of the cell. The cell will then split to form two daughter cells, each with a single, complete set of chromosomes. Image courtesy of Jane Stout, Indiana University. Part of the exhibit Life:Magnified by ASCB and NIGMS.
I was re watching the episode and this … THIS is important
Dean is back from hell and goes to Bobby’s house … and the way to prove that he is the real Dean Winchester is saying things that only Dean might say, as Bobby’s real name and why he became a hunter … But he adds that phrase “"You’re about the closest thing I have to a father" . And this is so freaking important, because Dean is being completely honest with Bobby, he is showing that he is the real Dean telling Bobby how important he is in his life … “the closest thing I have to a father”
Bobby, you’re a great man and a real father…
Reblog if you dont shave your legs everyday.
I just want everyone to see how unrealistic some expectations are.
Once a week if I get around too it
lmfao like once a month. (and I am not one of those people who has barely visible leg hair)