god bless sdcc
*casually forwards to vidcon*
I hope this was actually the case and people learned from it & not that nerds just zoned out until the Marvel thing, as a nerd is wont to do. I would hate to think people who wanted to see it couldn’t get in and people who were there were apathetic.
Fremont, a-chittering and a-chattering, while taking yet another bath. (He went back in twice afterwards, too.)
First of all, thank you very much ! Merci beaucoup ^u^
Never excepted so much likes on the legend of Zelda : Feather Time, so I tried to see if it works with some games …. now I think I can see birds and pigeons on everything ! Imagine these epic games only with pigeons and turtle doves !
I’ll call this idea: Story-bird !
If you could choose only one game on the list, which one would you choose ? :p
I love this photo, that raven is up to no good and that eagle knows it
A Playful, Curious Spirit Drives Avian Exploration
by Mary Bates
Corvids, the group of birds that includes ravens, crows, jays, and magpies, have quite the reputation. Ravens can use insight to solve problems, crows make and use a variety of tools, and jays can remember the past and plan for the future.
These birds are also known to be particularly explorative and playful (see the video of a snowboarding crow that has been making the rounds on the internet). They are very interested in novel objects, regularly manipulating things they find and even taking and stashing objects.
It’s this behavior — object caching — that caught the attention of Ivo Jacobs and his colleagues. Inspired by anecdotes of corvids taking objects and storing them elsewhere, Jacobs and his colleagues wanted to test to what extent these stories might be true.
There is no shortage of hypotheses as to why corvids might cache objects. Many of them are related to another common corvid behavior, food caching. Object caching could be a side effect of food caching motivation or a developmental stage that juveniles go through as they learn to cache food. Alternatively, by caching objects corvids might learn how to use objects as tools or in social interactions with other birds. In some cases, the cached objects are of direct later use, as when nest materials are stored…
(read more: Wired Science)
photograph by Auguste von Bayern
hey miri when you get on steam I have music to show you