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Katy Perry Gets Slimed At The Kids Choice Awards

If you watched the Kids Choice Awards this past weekend, you already saw this. Katy Perry got more than what she bargained for when presenting an award at the kiddy show. A nice batter of green goo became very friendly with her face. Think girls would kiss her and like it now?

All of Katy Perry’s Latex Dresses

Katy Perry loves to squeeze her curvy body into all types of latex dresses, ones covered in cookies, ice cream cones, teddy bears, flowers, or even ones covered in different types of STDs. So join us on this little trip down memory lane and get lost in her mounds of latex tits. Like the great Ace Ventura once said, “[fits] like a glove!”

Rosie Huntington-Whiteley’s Teeny-Tiny String Bikini

Well, we can definitely see why Rosie Huntington-Whiteley was cast in Transformers! The model-turned-actress showed off her flawless bikini body when she hit the beach in Mexico in a barely-there two-piece. Roaming around some ruins, Rosie chatted with a male friend and dipped her toes in the crystal blue waves. Rosie is getting in a little R&R before she gears up for the big promo push for her feature film debut, Transformers: Dark Side of the Moon. Rosie was infamously cast to replace Megan Fox after the sultry actress ditched the hit film series.

Cameron Diaz Bikini Pictures of the Day

I don’t know who owns these bikini pictures, but I know the paparazzi, especially the paparazzi I don’t work with, are scummy bottom feeding pieces of shit.I have had years of fights with, so I can only assume they’re going to send lawyers letters by the end of the day to take these down cuz I don’t have the right to post them or some bullshit, even though I don’t think they should have the right to take them, because they monetize on breaking laws like criminals by climbing into trees, jumping fences, invading privacy and killing Princess Diana before dating Britney Spears to get the pics.


Volcano-chaser Braves Some Of Earth's Most Dangerous Situations

Most people would think themselves unlucky if they passed a volcano as it erupted, but this counts as a good day at the office for one photographer. Martin Rietze is part of a select group of volcano-chasers who seek out the exploding phenomena, and braves huge electric storms and boiling lava to get the perfect shots. The 45-year-old travels around the world's volcano hotspots, from Costa Rica to Italy, in his pursuit of Earth's greatest fiery spectacle.

Ice Dancers Are The Angriest People At The Whole Winter Olympics

Last night was the compulsory dance that kicks off the Olympic ice dancing competition. This is the sequence in which every team does essentially the same dance, and in this case, it was a tango. Specifically, a very angry tango.

Macro Photography and 22 Colorful Examples

Macro photography is close-up photography. The classical definition is that the image projected on the “film plane” is close to the same size as the subject. Lenses designed for macro are usually at their sharpest at macro focus distances and are not quite as sharp at other focus distances. In recent years, the term macro has been used in marketing material to mean being able to focus on a subject close enough so that when a regular 6×4 inch (15×10 cm) print is made, the image is life-size or larger. With 35mm film this requires a magnification ratio of only approximately 1:4, which demands a lower lens quality than 1:1. With digital cameras the actual image size is rarely stated, so that the magnification ratio is largely irrelevant; cameras instead advertise their closest focusing distance.

There Is No Spork

Spanish photographer Chema Madoz doesn't like digital photography, but he loves to warp reality in impossible ways. Like this spoon with a fork shadow, which is a straight photo, with no Photoshop or laboratory manipulation whatsoever. Madoz's world ties directly into the work of surrealist artists like Dalí and Duchamp. He doesn't like digital photography because, as he says, he needs to manipulate reality directly, not through Photoshop. He first creates his strange objects. Then, he just photographs them using film, in the most simplistic and clean way possible. The result are windows into alternative dimensions that often carry a message and they are always beautiful.


Cuba’s Yank Tanks

In this exclusive photo gallery featured on diseno-art.com, we explore some of the vehicles from that most famous of Caribbean islands, Cuba. As everyone knows, Cuba is a curious country seemingly trapped in a 1960s time warp. In 1962, when America put the island under a strict embargo following the Cuban revolution, the population were prevented from buying any new cars, or parts, from their closest automobile-producing neighbor. This has resulted in the island becoming home to the most eclectic assortment of vehicles on the planet. It is a world where all-American 1950s Chevrolets are powered by Russian-made diesel engines, and where nearly-new Peugeot 206s sit side-by-side with tired looking Desotos.

Travis Pastrana Wins 2010 Sno*Drift Rally, Hearts of Northern Michigan

Travis Pastrana won Rally America's season-opening Sno*Drift Rally this weekend. It was single-digit cold, the roads were covered in a thick sheet of ice, and Ken Block's brand-new Ford Fiesta broke. Sound like fun? Of course it does. I met Travis Pastrana once. It was a sunny summer afternoon in Maine, the kind of hot, muggy day that makes you both love and hate New England. He was limping around the Subaru service area at the New England Forest Rally, one leg dragging behind the other and a thick grin on his face. I had to interview him for a magazine story I was writing on Ken Block, and as a result, we spent about fifteen minutes crouched underneath an EZ-UP and talking about rallying.

Looking Back: 1955 Studebaker E Series V-8

We stumbled across this classic 1955 Studebaker E Series V-8 half-ton pickup in Ann Arbor, Mich., on display at the Rolling Sculpture Car Show earlier this month. It's been meticulously restored by owner Ron Cripe. Studebaker's E Series trucks were inaugurated in 1955. There was the 2E in 1956, 3E in 1957-58 and so on until the 8E models marked the last Studebaker pickups that were sold in 1964. Styling was a mix of carried-over sheet metal from the 1949-53 2R Series and 1954 3R Series.

Audi A5 DTM

On the eve of the 2011 International Motor Show (IAA) in Frankfurt Audi presented the new Audi A5 DTM: After the V8 quattro (1990 to 1992) and the A4 (2004 to 2011) the brand with the four rings has opted to use a two-door coupe in the most popular international touring car series for the first time. The new Audi A5 DTM, which bears the internal project name "R17" at Audi Sport, conforms to the new Technical Regulations that will come into effect in the 2012 season. The project was premised on three key aims: the safety of the vehicles, reduction of the costs by up to 40 percent and a spectacular exterior design. 2011 IAA visitors will have the opportunity to get a first-hand impression of the new car's look at the Audi Hall from September 13th to 25th, 2011. The Audi A5 DTM appears lower and sturdier than its successful predecessor with which Audi has won four of the last seven DTM titles. Underneath the body, which is completely made of carbon, a new type of chassis features a hybrid construction. The combination of a carbon fiber monocoque and steel cage sets new standards in terms of safety for a race touring car. In addition, the chassis is one of more than 50 components which are identical for all DTM vehicles.


Airships Could Prove a Lifeline in the Arctic

Airships may soon soar in the cold skies of northern Canada and Alaska, bringing supplies to remote mining communities where planes can’t always fly and roads are cost-prohibitive. British airship manufacturer Hybrid Air Vehicles has announced a major contract with Canada’s Discovery Air Innovations to build airships capable of lifting as much as 50 tons, delivering freight at one-quarter the cost of other alternatives. Though various militaries have expressed interest in airships, this is HAV’s first commercial contract. The first ship is expected by 2014. While the word “airship” may conjure images of prewar zeppelins and Goodyear advertisements, the aircraft are quite useful for carrying cargo to remote locations, because they have greater payload flexibility than airplanes or trucks. They’re often cheaper to operate, too.

13-Year-Old Sculpts Life-Size LEGO Batman

It’s not enough that this 6-foot-tall LEGO Batman looks totally awesome, but the fact that it was built by a 13-year-old makes it even more impressive to me. Maybe it’s just that when I was a kid, my LEGO building abilities were pretty much limited to whatever the picture on the box showed. And when I was a teenager, there’s no way I had the attention span to do anything so complex. LEGO fanatic Evan Bacon built this life-size Batman using somewhere between 15,000 and 20,000 bricks (I guess you start to lose count at those sort of numbers), and took him about 3 months to build it.

Gogo To Bring Enhanced Wifi To Virgin America, Expands Video Streaming On American Airlines

Virgin America's in-flight perks are getting even perkier. This week, the domestic carrier announced that it's bringing Gogo's ATG-4 service aboard its fleet of aircraft, in a move that promises to enhance in-flight WiFi capacity by a factor of four. The upgrade is slated to roll out during the first half of 2012, when the company will begin outfitting its planes with Gogo's directional antenna, dual-modem and EV-DO Rev. B technologies. But VA isn't the only airline getting in on the Gogo game, as the in-flight entertainment company announced this week that it's expanding its new video streaming service to American Airlines, as well. American, as you may recall, became the first airline to test the Gogo Vision service back in August, aboard its fleet of 15 Boeing 767-200 planes.

The Secret History of Iraq’s Invisible War

In the early years of the Iraq war, the U.S. military developed a technology so secret that soldiers would refuse to acknowledge its existence, and reporters mentioning the gear were promptly escorted out of the country. That equipment – a radio-frequency jammer – was upgraded several times, and eventually robbed the Iraq insurgency of its most potent weapon, the remote-controlled bomb. But the dark veil surrounding the jammers remained largely intact, even after the Pentagon bought more than 50,000 units at a cost of over $17 billion.

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