Posts filled under #whatiwear

{ Cut the wind  I don't k

{ Cut the wind I don't know why I love so much this pic... Maybe because it is the most representative of my last four months. Hygge living, go for a walk, laugh... A pretty instant which signs the end of fantastic and wonderful hollydays! Just before the sunset Je suis une fille qui aime la mer ( en mme temps avec un nom et une famille de marins haha ), une bretonne 100% pur beurre si on veut pousser le clich Un joli instant capture avec ma #suzyjolie avant de prendre la route demain pour mon tout premier #blogtrip organis par @souliervert ! Je vous en dis plus trs vite Au fait ma nouvelle petite robe @bizzbee que vous pouvez apercevoir ici est en promo } . . . . . #beach #plage #mer #beachvibes #sea #sealife #marin #dog #dogs_of_instagram #visitbrittany #chien #bizzbeeandme #bizzbee #breizhblogueuses #breizh #capfrehel #plevenon #bzh #teaminstadavant #igersbreizh #igersbretagne #summer #summervibes #ete2017 #whatiwear #mode #fashiondiaries

Below are just a few of t

Below are just a few of the many incredibly brilliant lines in this book. If you haven't read it, I highly recommend it! Lust and learning. That's really all there is, isn't it? . She spoke as if the future were a hypothetical problem to be solved. . In the University library he wandered through the stacks, among the thousands of books, inhaling the musty odor of leather, cloth, and drying page as if it were an exotic incense. John Williams, Stoner A special thank you to Anne @addymanbooks for sending me this @vintagebooks edition. Happy Hump Day! * * * * * #booksrock #johnwilliams #stoner #stonernovel #johnedwardwilliams #met_createchange #bookoftheday #seekthesimplicity #bookstagramlife #readeveryday #fromwhereistand #bibliophile #bookblogger #ofquietmoments #bookoftheday #whatiwear #bibliophile #booksofinstagram #instagram #goodreads #bookbath #mybookbath

An extract on #whatiwear

The discipline of anatomy is divided into macroscopic and microscopic anatomy. Macroscopic anatomy, or gross anatomy, is the examination of an animal's body parts using unaided eyesight. Gross anatomy also includes the branch of superficial anatomy. Microscopic anatomy involves the use of optical instruments in the study of the tissues of various structures, known as histology, and also in the study of cells. The history of anatomy is characterized by a progressive understanding of the functions of the organs and structures of the human body. Methods have also improved dramatically, advancing from the examination of animals by dissection of carcasses and cadavers (corpses) to 20th century medical imaging techniques including X-ray, ultrasound, and magnetic resonance imaging. Anatomy and physiology, which study (respectively) the structure and function of organisms and their parts, make a natural pair of related disciplines, and they are often studied together.

Birds are tetrapods but though their hind limbs are used for walking or hopping, their front limbs are wings covered with feathers and adapted for flight. Birds are endothermic, have a high metabolic rate, a light skeletal system and powerful muscles. The long bones are thin, hollow and very light. Air sac extensions from the lungs occupy the centre of some bones. The sternum is wide and usually has a keel and the caudal vertebrae are fused. There are no teeth and the narrow jaws are adapted into a horn-covered beak. The eyes are relatively large, particularly in nocturnal species such as owls. They face forwards in predators and sideways in ducks. The feathers are outgrowths of the epidermis and are found in localized bands from where they fan out over the skin. Large flight feathers are found on the wings and tail, contour feathers cover the bird's surface and fine down occurs on young birds and under the contour feathers of water birds. The only cutaneous gland is the single uropygial gland near the base of the tail. This produces an oily secretion that waterproofs the feathers when the bird preens. There are scales on the legs, feet and claws on the tips of the toes.

Buildings made of sun-dried earth are common throughout the world (Middle East, Western Asia, North Africa, West Africa, South America, southwestern North America, Spain, and Eastern Europe.) Adobe had been in use by indigenous peoples of the Americas in the Southwestern United States, Mesoamerica, and the Andes for several thousand years. Puebloan peoples built their adobe structures with handfuls or basketfuls of adobe, until the Spanish introduced them to making bricks. Adobe bricks were used in Spain from the Late Bronze and Iron Ages (eighth century BCE onwards). Its wide use can be attributed to its simplicity of design and manufacture, and economics. A distinction is sometimes made between the smaller adobes, which are about the size of ordinary baked bricks, and the larger adobines, some of which may be one to two yards (12 m) long.