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evstories:

Tesla Model S as an convertible! Looks great!

insteadofwatchingtv:

Will I Lose My Memory When I Get Old?

gutsanduppercuts:

Some newly released stills from Donnie Yen’s new film, “Kung Fu Jungle.” Apparently, in this fight scene (set in prison), Donnie takes on seventeen other inmates.
It looks like a combination of “The Raid 2” and the Hong Kong prison movies of the early 90’s.

It looks like they are UPS delivery guys

insteadofwatchingtv:

How Does Deodorant Work?

wolverxne:

Weekend Adventure | by: { nortonzanini }
cabinporn:

Cabin built to resemble a fire lookout near Canyonville, Oregon. 
Contributed by Matt Housley.

cabinporn:

Cabin built to resemble a fire lookout near Canyonville, Oregon

Contributed by Matt Housley.

kateoplis:

"The Wilderness Act was signed into law by President Lyndon Johnson on September 3, 1964. But to understand the genesis of the act, you have to go back another three decades, to the 1930s. During the Great Depression tens of thousands of Americans were put to work by the federal government in national parks and forests. They cleared trails, erected shelters, and laid down mile after mile of pavement. The Going-to-the-Sun Road in Glacier National Park was opened in 1933, Skyline Drive in Shenandoah National Park in 1939. The new highways opened up the parks to millions more visitors.

But the very success of these efforts troubled many conservationists, who worried that the country’s most majestic landscapes were being turned into so many roadside attractions. A group of them, including Aldo Leopold, got together to defend the national parks and forests against overuse. They called themselves the Wilderness Society, and their first mission statement denounced the roadbuilding “craze.”

“The fashion is to barber and manicure wild America as smartly as the modern girl,” it said. “Our duty is clear.” In 1924, while working with the Forest Service in New Mexico, Leopold had persuaded his superiors to designate 755,000 acres of the Gila National Forest as roadless wilderness. The challenge was to persuade Congress to give that idea national scope.

The Wilderness Act went through more than 60 drafts before it finally passed. It created a new category of federal lands that could be overlaid on the old like a transparency on a map. Congress—and only Congress—could place land in the new category. Once designated as wilderness, a tract would be off-limits to commercial ventures like logging and new mines. It would be available for humans to explore, but not with mechanized vehicles. Horses and canoes are allowed; mountain bikes have been ruled out.

“A wilderness,” the statute observed in surprisingly lyrical terms, is “an area where the earth and its community of life are untrammeled by man, where man himself is a visitor who does not remain.” The 1964 act set aside 54 such areas.

“If future generations are to remember us with gratitude rather than contempt,” President Johnson said after signing the act, then “we must leave them a glimpse of the world as it was in the beginning, not just after we got through with it.”

Since Johnson signed the act, the number of wilderness areas has increased to more than 750. They range from the tiny Pelican Island Wilderness in central Florida, which is just 5.5 acres, to the immense Wrangell–St. Elias Wilderness, which at nearly 9.1 million acres is bigger than Belgium. All told, officially designated wilderness covers 5 percent of the U.S., an area larger than California. The newest wilderness area, part of Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore on Lake Michigan, was added just this past March.”

"There are 758 so far in 44 states, covering 5 percent of the U.S.—a total of 110 million acres. Wilderness areas are in national parks or on other federal land, but they have added protection: In general no roads, vehicles (even bikes), or permanent buildings are allowed.”

50 Years of Wilderness | NG

betalist:

WikiMVP is the wiki for failed startup ideas. A startup is a series of experiments, from conception of an idea to researching competitors, running Adwords campaigns, doing A/B tests and lots more. Currently, knowledge acquired from failed startup experiments is being wasted, WikiMVP wants you to change this

WikiMVP is a non profit opensource project. All content contributed to WikiMVP is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Sign up here

betalist:

WikiMVP is the wiki for failed startup ideas. A startup is a series of experiments, from conception of an idea to researching competitors, running Adwords campaigns, doing A/B tests and lots more. Currently, knowledge acquired from failed startup experiments is being wasted, WikiMVP wants you to change this

WikiMVP is a non profit opensource project. All content contributed to WikiMVP is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

Sign up here

amandalynferri:

Pop It - Anamanguchi 

betalist:

Gimini Moodtracker is an app that tracks your day to day mood and how you feel towards the people you interact with over the phone or the places you visit every day. It’s designed to give you the most information out of the simplest interaction: a swipe on the screen.
Sign up here

betalist:

Gimini Moodtracker is an app that tracks your day to day mood and how you feel towards the people you interact with over the phone or the places you visit every day. It’s designed to give you the most information out of the simplest interaction: a swipe on the screen.

Sign up here

gessato:

This rustic cabin, located in Topanga Canyon in California, was designed by Mason St. Peter—a graduate of the California College of the Arts in San Francisco. While visiting a friend in a similar studio, St. Peter was inspired and began to work with the owner to create a space of their own using his materials.

Read more: http://bit.ly/1r3YyLK