JOINTS IN MOTION
As said by IFL science
Cameron Drake of San Francisco has created a collection of magnificent images showing joints in motion. He was aided by orthopedic physician Dr. Noah Weiss and the finished product is completely amazing. If you’d like to know more about the project, please check out Drake’s blog.
A likeness of Robert Downey Jr., attired as his Julian Wells character from Less Than Zero, as featured on The Simpsons in reference to celebrity drug rehab.
(“The City of New York vs. Homer Simpson” | September 21, 1997)
Rules: Once you’ve been tagged, you are supposed to write a note with 92 truths about you. at the end, choose 25 people to be tagged. You have to tag the person who tagged you.
I was tagged by thatmasquedgirl.
WHAT WAS YOUR:
1. last beverage: Dark (Really dark) espresso.
2. last phone…
Okay, you’re a pretty cool person, too! :D Loved that you specified that white really isn’t a color (because, technically, white is the absence of color) and your answers to #16 and #19. And I loved your answer to the height one because I said, “Oh, about five feet, then.” :P Clearly I’ve had far too much science in my career, too. (If there is such a thing as too much science; I personally love it.)
I came here thorugh 2-4-dinitrofenilhidrazina. As far I know, black completely absorps light (this is no light is reflected by a black object), and white is the color produced by the combination of all the colors of the visible spectrum (all colors are reflected). So, given that we can see any color being reflected from a black object (think about that black holes can’t be seen, but can be detected via their gravitational effect), black is the absence of color.
However, all this can be my mistake, because white is not a [single] color, so you are technically right in that point. And black can be generated by a combination of several pigments that collectively absorb all colors.
So, nobody is wrong. XD