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I feel like the werewolf genre just makes werewolves generic bad asses too often without exploring some of the pitfalls of being a werewolf….like not wanting to rip your nice clothes because you gotta tear off a dude’s face. (To be fair, she normally would wear clothes that aren’t as nice, but it was an emergency.)

I’m working on pulling together a lengthy werewolf comic story, and this is sort of a little test comic to see if I can deal with drawing werewolves constantly. (Not a problem. It’s super fun to draw werewolves.)


Normally we don’t get involved with private affairs, but the continued outpouring of grief, praise, remembrance, and love for Robin Williams we’ve seen on Tumblr has been staggering. He gave his gifts selflessly, and was a beacon of sorts to those of us who had a weird time figuring out how our energies and talents fit into the world.

Remember, if you’re struggling, there’s help. We love ya, Tumblr.

And goodbye, Robin. We love you, too. 

(Source: gh-05-t)

notjoematheis asked:

I'm confused on the nature of gravity in space. Why is it called "zero gravity"?


First, there’s gravity everywhere. We’ve got a whole episode on it. But we also have this unit of force called the g-force, sometimes abbreviated as G (though this isn’t a technical SI unit.) One G is the amount of force we all experience because of the Earth’s gravity all the time. Two Gs would be double that…we can experience this much force if we’re accelerating away from earth or on a planet two-times more massive than earth (but the same size.) Likewise, if we are in constant freefall (as astronauts are when they orbit the earth) they will experience no Gs at all.  We would call that “Zero G” which is not, oddly enough, the same thing as “zero gravity.” Gravity is a force…not amount of force, and just because you are under the influence of gravity (as everything in the universe is (as far as we know)) does not mean you are feeling “G forces.”


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