jeneticmutation you’re right but I’m at a party there’s no Dr Pepper
today was moving day and I was feeling like nino brown so I decided to give away stuff
first I gave these two little boys my bmx bikes their names was danny and Martel. the little homies was hyped they gave me a hug I felt like a hood hero :)
then I gave away my old psp with 5 games but the little girl was heeella boosie so I gave it to a boy
I also gave a skateboard just the board oh and a football and a basketball
I feel like these kids need some type of positive attention their parents don’t pay any attention unless they’re in trouble and that shit sucks. they don’t have any afterschool programs like I did growing up so I just feel bad for the youngins hopefully this will make em happy for a little while..
besides ima kinda miss they bad asses
I’m thugging the fuck outta this cold/flu its like I popped a senzu bean and I only got two hours of sleep I’m ready to hit with Cell bruh
Those who bring sunshine into the lives of others cannot keep it from themselves.
The globular cluster Omega Centauri is one of the finest jewels of the southern night sky, located roughly 17,000 light-years from Earth in the constellation of Centaurus (the Centaur). Spanning about 150 light-years across, it is the most massive of all the Milky Way’s globular clusters. It is thought to contain some ten million stars and is around 12 billion years old.
Sparkling at magnitude 3.7 and appearing nearly as large as the full Moon, Omega Centauri is easily visible with the unaided eye from a clear, dark observing site, providing both professional and amateur astronomers with an incredible view.
Omega Centauri has been observed throughout history. Both the great ancient astronomer Ptolemy and the 17th century German celestial cartographer Johann Bayer catalogued the cluster as a star. It was not until much later, in the early 19th century that the English astronomer John Herschel (son of the discoverer of Uranus) realised that Omega Centauri was in fact a globular cluster.
Credit: ESO/S. Brunier