Vape Mail today. OBS Cruis II. Like the coil that came with so rocking in wattage mode on Lost Vape Paranormal DNA75C with Still steeping Banana Bondage. Chimney unscrews on this one. Build quality and flavor is excellent.
BTW; new cat is not offended by the Banana Bondage. A Vet told me years ago cats like Banana flavored medicine.
#obs .official #mikevapes1#adoreeliquid#vapelife#teamhitthatshit
How another strawberry vape #elitebytvc was created 2 stars Dawn from #adoreeliquid and Brian got together 😁 @Regranned from @nasa - Round and round they go - then BOOM! This animation begins with the final moments of two neutron stars (the super-dense cores of exploded massive stars), whirling around each other in a galaxy 130 million light-years away. Gravitational waves (rippling disturbance in space-time, shown here as pale arcs) bleed away orbital energy, causing the stars to move closer together and merge.
As the stars collide, this explosive event emits light across a series of different wavelengths - first gamma rays (magenta), then ultraviolet (violet), then visible and infrared (blue-white to red) and once the jet directed toward us expanded into our view from Earth, X-rays (blue). Our Fermi Gamma-Ray Space Telescope witnessed this event on August 17, 2017 and we watched it unfold over multiple days with a variety of other telescopes, including the Swift spacecraft, the Hubble Space Telescope (@NASAHubble), the Spitzer Space Telescope, our Chandra X-Ray Observatory (@NASAChandraXray) and our NuSTAR mission. The detectors at the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO) received a gravitational wave signal just 1.7 seconds before the first light was seen by Fermi, making this the first event observed in both light and gravitational waves.
Credit: @NASAGoddard/CI Lab