I'm a low-budget, camera phone loving, non-fashionista. Come play with me :)

thekihive:

1980ish - Delta Sigma Theta perform a step show

thekihive:

1980ish - Delta Sigma Theta perform a step show

(Source: blackculture)

gollymagazine:

scienceyoucanlove:

Annie J. Easley
By Agent Kate B
You’re never too old, and if you want to,as my mother said, you can do anything you want to,but you have to work at it.
Annie J Easley
As part of our celebration of African-American History Month,we at Geek Squad would like to recognize the many accomplishments of noted computer scientist, mathematician and rocket scientist, Annie J. Easley.
Her career
After graduating from high school, Ms. Annie J. Easley began her career in 1955 as a “human computer” for NASA’s predecessor, the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA). At a time when machine calculation was limited to key-punched cards manually fed into enormous machines capable only of multiplication, addition, subtraction, and division, Ms. Easley was part of a team responsible for calculating (by hand, mind you) the complex mathematical functions needed by scientists (like logarithms, exponentials, and square roots).
While still employed by the NACA, Ms. Easley earned a Bachelor of Science in Mathematics from Cleveland State University in 1977. She also participated in continuing education and specialization programs specifically sponsored by the National Atmospheric and Space Administration (NASA).
During her 34 year career with NACA (and later, NASA), Ms. Easley is credited as being one of the first African American women in the field of rocket science, mathematics, and computer sciences. She helped develop the software for the Centaur Rocket – a high-energy rocket that came to be known as ‘America’s Workhorse in Space”. She developed and implemented computer code that analyzed alternative power technologies for electric vehicles. She also studied technologies for wind and solar energies, as well as solving problems of energy monitoring and conservation. Some of Easley’s work helped lead the way to the development of batteries for modern Hybrid cars.
Easley’s work on the Centaur project helped develop the technological foundations for space shuttle launches, as well as launches of communication, military and weather satellites. Her work contributed to the 1997 flight to Saturn of the Cassini probe, which was launched by the Centaur.
Annie’s work helped make modern-day space flight possible — and for this, we salute her.
from Geek Squad

A #gollygirl for sure.

gollymagazine:

scienceyoucanlove:

Annie J. Easley

By Agent Kate B

You’re never too old, and if you want to,
as my mother said, you can do anything you want to,
but you have to work at it.

Annie J Easley

As part of our celebration of African-American History Month,we at Geek Squad would like to recognize the many accomplishments of noted computer scientist, mathematician and rocket scientist, Annie J. Easley.

Her career

After graduating from high school, Ms. Annie J. Easley began her career in 1955 as a “human computer” for NASA’s predecessor, the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA). At a time when machine calculation was limited to key-punched cards manually fed into enormous machines capable only of multiplication, addition, subtraction, and division, Ms. Easley was part of a team responsible for calculating (by hand, mind you) the complex mathematical functions needed by scientists (like logarithms, exponentials, and square roots).

While still employed by the NACA, Ms. Easley earned a Bachelor of Science in Mathematics from Cleveland State University in 1977. She also participated in continuing education and specialization programs specifically sponsored by the National Atmospheric and Space Administration (NASA).

During her 34 year career with NACA (and later, NASA), Ms. Easley is credited as being one of the first African American women in the field of rocket science, mathematics, and computer sciences. She helped develop the software for the Centaur Rocket – a high-energy rocket that came to be known as ‘America’s Workhorse in Space”. She developed and implemented computer code that analyzed alternative power technologies for electric vehicles. She also studied technologies for wind and solar energies, as well as solving problems of energy monitoring and conservation. Some of Easley’s work helped lead the way to the development of batteries for modern Hybrid cars.

Easley’s work on the Centaur project helped develop the technological foundations for space shuttle launches, as well as launches of communication, military and weather satellites. Her work contributed to the 1997 flight to Saturn of the Cassini probe, which was launched by the Centaur.

Annie’s work helped make modern-day space flight possible — and for this, we salute her.

from Geek Squad

A #gollygirl for sure.

vintagenoire:

neil degrasse tyson. seriously.

vintagenoire:

neil degrasse tyson. seriously.

beautiesofafrique:

Esther Mahlangu an Ndebele woman from South Africa | © Daniel Malva

beautiesofafrique:

Esther Mahlangu an Ndebele woman from South Africa | © Daniel Malva

ghdos:

BRUHHHHHH. Do you fucking see this?

(Source: yungterra)

Write to write. Write because you need to write. Write to settle the rage within you. Write with an internal purpose. Write about something or someone that means so much to you, that you don’t care what others think.

— Nick Miller (via psych-facts)

pinkvelourtracksuit:

the best revenge against a nigga that did u wrong is stuntin on him. looking so fucking good that he wished he had another shot with u. making more money than him! making sure ur edges are in tact! making sure u getting a good night’s rest! making sure u ain’t lurking on his insta or twitter! being content with being alone! making sure u get that 64 ounces of water intake everyday! u can prosper without that nigga!!!!! 

celibatesprites:

  • ask children before you hug them
  • ask children before you pick them up
  • if moving a child is unavoidable for their safety, at least warn them first and explain afterwards
  • this applies to disabled children
  • this applies to non- or pre-verbal children, since words are not…

Columbus didn’t even do all that much (slavery, rape, oppression). He was just kind of insignificant in history.

—Sophomore History Major (via shitrichcollegekidssay)