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Just another Website tumblin´through the net.

For not (so much) tumblin´ content please visit instant-thinking.de, which is my regular Weblog.

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Please visit the Archives for even more Tumbles.

Apr
23rd
Wed
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fuckyouverymuch:

We play.

fuckyouverymuch:

We play.

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Just ging ein Glück vorüber, als ich schlief,
Und wie ich träumte, hört ich nicht: Es rief.
Apr
22nd
Tue
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(Source: ruinedchildhood, via solipsism)

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prettygirlsgifts:

Blue eyed redheads are less than the 1% of humanity.

prettygirlsgifts:

Blue eyed redheads are less than the 1% of humanity.

Apr
21st
Mon
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(via aurorae)

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hiddenlex:

X-Wing and TIE Fighter Engagement Rings - Paul Michael Design

(via hotchicksinstarwarsshirts)

Apr
20th
Sun
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fuckyouverymuch:

We feel broody. 

fuckyouverymuch:

We feel broody. 

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Apr
17th
Thu
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Apr
16th
Wed
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Apr
15th
Tue
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Es gehört schon eine Menge Mut dazu, schlicht und einfach zu erklären, dass der Zweck des Lebens ist, sich seiner zu erfreuen.
Laozi
Apr
14th
Mon
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Apr
13th
Sun
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Gesundheit? – Hm, man muß eben zufrieden sein, schlaflose Nächte, eine gewisse Unlust zum Arbeiten, brennender Durst – das alte Übel.
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suicideblonde:

this is what the inside of my head looks like

(Source: alanprickman)

Apr
12th
Sat
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Unlike a rusting highway bridge, digital infrastructure does not betray the effects of age. And, unlike roads and bridges, large portions of the software infrastructure of the Internet are built and maintained by volunteers, who get little reward when their code works well but are blamed, and sometimes savagely derided, when it fails. To some degree, this is beginning to change: venture-capital firms have made substantial investments in code-infrastructure projects, like GitHub and the Node Package Manager. But money and support still tend to flow to the newest and sexiest projects, while boring but essential elements like OpenSSL limp along as volunteer efforts. It’s easy to take open-source software for granted, and to forget that the Internet we use every day depends in part on the freely donated work of thousands of programmers. If open-source software is at the heart of the Internet, then we might need to examine it from time to time to make sure it’s not bleeding.