Archive | February 4, 2018

Funny pics from the internet

The roof painter

Look at him, what a plonker.

The Cat Who Made A Bad Decision

You can see it on his face that he's not a lilo

Mark with a “C”

The greatest Starbucks name fail ever, even better
        than Clint's.

It could have happened to any of us really.

The classic cake failure

All the more funny when you think about how long
        it would take to pipe this.

The learning curve

You've got to make some mistakes once.

Cat Regret-2013

That's a sad kitty.

A story in 4 parts

He's one of them now.

The squirrel who fell

I think he was fine though.

The stapler from floor four

He had a lovely time.

Grown ass man stuck in playground

He's probably still there.

School teachers?

He was a good student.

The thought Process

Sometimes you just know, you know?





The Editor:   Are you going to explain about mice and rats, LL ?

Mouse Whisperer:  Mice are small, rats are bigger, Norway or NYC rats are giants.  Medical research uses the smaller models for study.

Here is a Congressional Rat, they are the worst kind because people elect them.  Maxine is a NYC Rat.

Here is a guy who wants some TV time.  This investigation is going nowhere.   Robert Wagner is also a rat.

This is what happens when rats get to big for cats ( one of our most requested videos ).

Astronomy Picture of the Day

Venus and the Triply Ultraviolet Sun
Image Credit: NASA/SDO & the AIA, EVE, and HMI teams; Digital Composition: Peter L. Dove

Explanation: An unusual type of solar eclipse occurred in 2012. Usually it is the Earth’s Moon that eclipses the Sun. That year, most unusually, the planet Venus took a turn. Like a solar eclipse by the Moon, the phase of Venus became a continually thinner crescent as Venus became increasingly better aligned with the Sun. Eventually the alignment became perfect and the phase of Venus dropped to zero. The dark spot of Venus crossed our parent star. The situation could technically be labeled a Venusian annular eclipse with an extraordinarily large ring of fire. Pictured here during the occultation, the Sun was imaged in three colors of ultraviolet light by the Earth-orbiting Solar Dynamics Observatory, with the dark region toward the right corresponding to a coronal hole. Hours later, as Venus continued in its orbit, a slight crescent phase appeared again. The next Venusian transit across the Sun will occur in 2117.

Tomorrow’s picture: bubble versus cloud