This week is WITCHSONA week! Draw yourself as your own witch persona; guy, girl, neither, both, animal, plant, or anything - anyone can be a witch!
What’s your familiar? What’s your power object? What kind of magic do you use? What kind of environment are your powers derived from? What’s kind of clothes do you wear?
Tag your posts with the ‘witchsona' or 'witchweek' tag and we will reblog it to the Witchsona Tumblr !
In case you were wondering?
Like John Campbell said, you don’t have to draw a lot to enjoy making these. It’s a fun journaling exercise, and even really simple doodled figures can be a nice little snapshot of your day.
WAKE vs. 100% meme
these are beautiful but what is the 100% meme
And I think it’s to show what your picture looks like at full resolution / cropping pre-existing stuff (because tumblr always shrinks everything down)?
It’s an excuse to try and make pretty image sets too but I’ve never been good at that..
Washboard — Tumblr Savior for mobile devices
Hello, Tumblr! Over the last few months I’ve been working on a project that brings keyword blacklisting to mobile devices, and it’s finally ready for the public. If you’re not familiar, Tumblr Savior is a browser extension that allows users to hide posts containing certain keywords or tags. It works great for desktops, but it can’t be used on phones or tablets, and the official Tumblr apps don’t offer any alternatives.
That’s where Washboard steps in: just sign in with Tumblr, import your blacklist from Tumblr Savior, and start browsing! Washboard also features infinite scrolling, a “Safe Mode” toggle that hides images, and a few other features that make mobile browsing as painless as possible.
!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! here you go anons that say they unfollow bc they can’t block what i post because they’re on mobile
Nice. FYI mobile users!
RIGHT. THAT THING. THAT IS THE THING.
Redraw meme of Cyborg 009!
I should really watch this series sometime…
I want to do more anime redraws!
+++Imagine you had your own personal monster bound to you. A monster to emulates you in some way. The idea of this is to have people design there own personal monster, much in the same vein as pokemon and digimon. The monsters can be gruesome but not too much so (i.e. extremely gory). And they can be humanoid but not blatantly human, animal like but not just a carbon copy of a real life animal. Max size is as large as a building, minimum is small enough to perch on your shoulder comfortably+++
+++examples of personal monsters+++
+++There are different categories of monsters but within those categories its limitless. Using earth also applies to plants and metal, wind can be storms, fire is also magma, etc etc. Use your imagination! You can also combine two types, but that’s the limit! As for space and spirit, try to think of its like magic and ghosts.+++
+++example of a filled monster sheet+++
Stat system is very similar to fallout, so if you HAVE played fallout it should familiar to you. If not, its very simple. 1 is the lowest, 10 is the highest. You get 5 points to allocate as you wish and you can subject or add points to customize your monster. Each stat starts at a 5 which is approximately average. A monster has to have 3 intelligence to be able to speak with humans that aren’t there human bond.
blank monster sheet template:[x]
Rhobi and I would love to see what you come up with so please tag it #monsterfriendtag
This is a free and open project so anyone can participate!
ooooh I wanna try this *0*
Net neutrality is dead.
At least that’s the verdict of the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, which today struck down a Federal Communications Commission (FCC) order from 2010 that forced Internet service providers (ISPs) like Verizon, AT&T, Comcast and Time Warner Cable to abide by the principles of network neutrality. These principles broadly stipulate that ISP network management must be transparent, and that ISPs can’t engage in practices that block, stifle or discriminate against (lawful) websites or traffic types on the Internet.
That’s the bare bones story, wrapped in ugly acronyms (FCC, ISP, etc.). But why should you care that network neutrality (“net neutrality”) may be gone for good?
1. No more net neutrality means ISPs can now discriminate against content they dislike.
Everyone gets their Internet from an Internet service provider — an ISP like AT&T, Verizon, Comcast or Time Warner Cable. Under net neutrality rules, these ISPs have to treat all content you access over the Internet “roughly the same way" — they can’t speed up traffic from websites they like or delay competitor’s traffic.
Now, with net neutrality gone, ISPs can discriminate, favoring their business partners while delaying or blocking websites they don’t like. Think your cable CEO hates free online porn? Now you’ll know for sure!
2. No more net neutrality means ISPs can now force websites to PAY for faster content delivery.
You know how some sites you go to just load slower than others? Usually, that’s just because the slower site is image heavy, poorly coded, or dealing with intense server load. But with net neutrality gone, ISPs can now start charging hefty fees to websites that want quick content delivery — shifting the long load times to poorer sites that can’t pay up.
3. Destroying net neutrality is bad for small businesses.
Put together items one and two and it becomes clear — negating net neutrality is bad for small businesses. If ISPs force website owners pay for faster load times, tiny retailers and personal websites will be the ones to suffer from slower content delivery.
Alternately — or additionally — ISPs will have no reason not to favor partner sites: Time Warner Cable, for instance, might favor the website of CNN (owned by the Time Warner Corporation) over the websites of competing cable news networks MSNBC and Fox News. Still, it’s the indies again that will lose out here. While Time Warner Cable might favor CNN and Comcast MSNBC, independent news networks almost certainly won’t get special treatment from any ISPs. Expand this out to music sites, web publishing, etc., and you begin to see the problem.
In extreme cases, ISPs may hinder or block content that isn’t produced by partners —much like AT&T did when it owned the telephone networks back in the day.
4. Without net neutrality, entire types of online traffic (like Netflix) may be in jeopardy.
Netflix watchers and BitTorrent users might want to beware — soon your beloved services may not work like they used to. Now that net neutrality’s down for the count, ISPs can discriminate against entire types of traffic: For instance, an ISP could slow or block all peer-to-peer file sharing, or all online video streaming.
From an ISP’s perspective, discriminating against some traffic types makes business sense: Many ISPs are also cable television providers, which means the “cord-cutting" enabled by peer-to-peer and streaming online video isn’t good for their bottom line.
5. Without net neutrality, your ISPs can make even more money without actually improving the Internet.
Right now, America’s broadband is slow. It’s slow because ISPs can already make gobs of money by charging the rich a ton for high-quality Internet while leaving the rest of America with subpar (or no) service.
Now, with net neutrality gone, ISPs will be able to make even more money off their existing customer base. They won’t need to improve service or bring broadband to rural areas because they’ll be able to keep growing (financially, at least) by charging content providers more for faster delivery and charging customers more for faster access. In all likelihood, Tuesday’s ruling means the problems with America’s Internet will be magnified.
This FINALLY shows up on my dashboard and it only has 300 notes.
Here’s a petition on Whitehouse.gov that needs 88,000+ by the middle of February:
SIGNAL BOOST THE FUCK OUT OF THIS SHIT AND LET THEM KNOW THAT WE AIN’T HAVIN’ IT!
YOU DON’T HAVE TO BE A US CITIZEN TO SIGN THIS.
Why should someone outside the US care? What passes in one industrialised nation gives companies and politicians more leverage to pass similar laws in their own.
Having this sort of discrimination in the hands of companies has political consequences in addition to the ones mentioned above. Think of the influence these ISPs would have if allowed to keep these powers? Any ISP with a political bias, or influenced by a political party, would have the power to direct access to information on the internet at their will.
Don’t forget hourly comic day is February 1st. Don’t forget like I always do.
Thanks to Ju Li Khaw for this one who gifts me not only in awesome tutorials but her amazing friendship as well.
Please reblog (and win!): Big sale on my Photoshop brushes to celebrate 7000 downloads: $2 off the best-selling Megapack!
(As always, Photoshop CS5 or higher is required.)
More photoshop brushes to hoard, hell yes
psst hey, if you would like a watercolor commission of your OC similar to this
feel free to message me! ╹◡╹