dadio46:

We’ve all been thinking it.

dadio46:

We’ve all been thinking it.




Make me choose

» anonymous asked: Watch_Dogs or Deus Ex: Human Revolution

(via wastelandporn)


We were all buried at sea; we just didn’t know it yet.

(via azulacroft)


awhodareswinsfan:

If you ever wonder what the proper technique for counter sniping is, just follow this simple guide by the Special Air Service, it’s been proven to work wonders.

awhodareswinsfan:

If you ever wonder what the proper technique for counter sniping is, just follow this simple guide by the Special Air Service, it’s been proven to work wonders.

(via highcapacityassaultclips)


fnhfal:

Kurdish female fighters


alpha-beta-gamer:

Due Process an innovative online tactical shooter inspired by games like the original SWAT and Rainbow Six, where there is far more importance in planning the job than actual gunplay.

Gameplay is team based, with one team one team attacking and the other defending.  Before each round starts, players map out a plan, sketching on a top down blueprint (John Madden-style), coordinating the perfect assault or defense using tools like riot shields, wall explosives, and night vision goggles to decisively take out their opponents.  When the round then starts, it reverts to an FPS viewpoint with charmingly rendered low poly characters and the siege begins.  FPS skills are useful, but ultimately it’s the team with the best plan and teamwork that will win.

It’s an excellent concept and really emphasises the ‘tactical’ in ‘tactical shooter’.  The game is won and lost in the planning phase, so please don’t spend all your time drawing a cock and balls on the blueprint.  (Although obviously it’s the first thing we’d do!)

Sign Up for the Alpha


1864david:

VF-1S Valkyrie
By armalcohol.com


highcapacityassaultclips:

txchnologist:

NASA Tests 3-D Printed Engine Components

3-D printing isn’t just for toys and plastic models of your head. Witness a hot fire of NASA’s newest design for rocket engine injectors, 3-D printed to up performance in a way that traditional manufacturing of the parts couldn’t attain.

The agency, which tested the experimental injectors last month at Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala., used a type of 3-D printing called direct laser melting. To make the parts, a machine fires a laser at metal powder under the direction of a computer design program. This deposits layers of the metal one on top of the other until the part is complete.

NASA says the technique is letting engineers build the injector out of just two parts instead of the 163 formerly needed using traditional manufacturing methods.

Read More

For a more visual grasp of the tech behind the scenes, watch this video of a DMG Mori machine which is capable of DMLS in addition to being a 5-axis CNC. It’s incredible to see how far we’ve come with manufacturing technologies