Wild make up ideas : Hello kitty makeup brushes.
Wild Make Up Ideas
- The composition or constitution of something
- constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
- makeup: an event that is substituted for a previously cancelled event; "he missed the test and had to take a makeup"; "the two teams played a makeup one week later"
- Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
- constitute: form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise his entire army"
- The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
- A concept or mental impression
- (idea) mind: your intention; what you intend to do; "he had in mind to see his old teacher"; "the idea of the game is to capture all the pieces"
- An opinion or belief
- A thought or suggestion as to a possible course of action
- (idea) the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
- (idea) a personal view; "he has an idea that we don't like him"
- a wild primitive state untouched by civilization; "he lived in the wild"; "they collected mushrooms in the wild"
- rampantly: in an uncontrolled and rampant manner; "weeds grew rampantly around here"
- A natural state or uncultivated or uninhabited region
- marked by extreme lack of restraint or control; "wild talk"; "wild parties"
- A remote uninhabited or sparsely inhabited area
Wild Science Ant-O-Sphere 8-Pods
Let your child discover the science of ants and other critters in a unique way with the Wild! Science Ant-O-Sphere 8-Pods. This system mimics the actual layouts of leaf cutter ant homes, letting children see the inner workings of their ant colonies in the comfort of home. Included are all the pods, supports, and tubing children need to connect and customize an ant colony, letting kids build gardens, ponds, and places to hatch baby ants. For clues on how to fill your pods, as well as what to feed the ants, a colorful instruction booklet offers plenty of ideas.
At a Glance:
Lets children explore the world of ants and other critters in a fun, easy way! View larger.
Create a Custom Home for an Ant Colony
With its multiple pods and support system, the Ant-O-Sphere lets your child explore the world of ants and other critters, such as earth worms, in a safe and easy way. By cutting the included red tubing, you and your child can create winding walkways or quick thruways between each of the eight pods.
Four suction cups allow users to stick one of the pods to a mirror or window, providing the option for a "sky pod." More cases can be attached for larger sky colonies--but take care not to leave your ants in direct sunlight.
Unique Pod Design and Color System
The Ant-O-Sphere uses a system of clear and red-colored pods to simulate an "above" and "underground" sensation for the ants, who relate red light to darkness. You can see them--but they won't be able to see you. For every pod, the upper half contains necessary ventilation holes, as well as a three-wall design that allows the ants to crawl suspended above the bottom half's contents.
Magnifying lenses point at each corner so you can get a close-up look at how the pod's occupants are doing. The walls mimic real underground ant chambers, making it easier for your little friends to enjoy their new home.
Experiment with Different Critters and Environments
Along with its included bag of play-sand, the Ant-O-Sphere offers numerous ways for users to create new environments for their ants. The colorfully illustrated instruction booklet provides over half a dozen ideas on new housing methods, depending on what type of animal you're caring for. Remember to take great consideration before changing the pod contents--what works for red ants might not work for earth worms.
What's in the Box
Wild! Science Ant-O-Sphere with pipette, tube, play-sand, cotton wool, 8 molded pods, legs, baseplates, tweezers, O rings and plugs, suckers, feed containers, and an instruction booklet.
Discarded ideas 02.04.2008
My son Leo (4 years old) decided to go through my idea-box and do some hardhanded editing!
Here are some of the ideas he "didn't like":
1. A 100-mile gallery, inspired by the 100 mile diet, to only display works from artists living with a 100 mile radius. I thought it was a great idea, but Leo does not agree. I also like the idea of the 100 mile suit, as a consept for a local clothing store. Perhaps one could put all three together?
2. Falu-korv shaped like the Batman symbol. I was sure this would be an instant hit with the kids!
3. A magnetic dinner plate for children. By placing a powerful magnet underneath the table it is harder for a child to up-end it, or even move it. If you have children you know why this would be a great idea!
4. Thing library. A very old idea of mine, that has been implemented in many libraries all over the world, but I still want to create a local one. I had a webbased personal thing library for a while, it is still online, but not really updated.
5. An antology of poetry, short stories and images with an "Outdoors" theme. You know, nature. Working title Outside.
6. A website for giving yourself carbon credits and a better environmenta conscience. There are plenty of carbon calculators out there, but they all seem to focus on how much you suck. I want to create one that shows how good you are. Actions that gives you free carbon credits are borrowing things from friends or libraries, recycling, not buying something new when you could or wanted to, buying something used instead of new, buying something green instead of not, buying something local instead of imported, doing nothing at all, using energy saving appliances instead, etc. You could still buy carbon credits if you absolutely wanted to, but is is far better if you give them to yourself as a reward for being green. Perhaps you could even sell them, or simply give them to a friend who has to travel somewhere.
7. A permanent flea market in my area. There are a few overpriced second hand stores in my city, and a few one-day flea markets, but there should be something more permanent, like in Amsterdam, New York or London, a big thriving mess of a market where people could sell or swap their stuff.
8. A cute sketch for a "family crest". Forest + Beach
9. A way to make a "Hotweels track" for my kids using recycled tracks. My kids love playing with them, but they are super expensive and not environmentally friendly, but if there was a locally prodused and cheaper alternative created with recycled materials I would buy 50 meters and let the kids go wild. No reason why it is should be so expensive, its just plastic!
10. Hiring myself out to people who need to develop new ideas.
They called this the 'wild horse race.'
The point was to saddle one of these broncos and attempt to ride it across the finish line.
It was sheer chaos.
I noticed that one horse in particular was putting up quite a fight, and I had a feeling in the back of my mind that something bad was going to happen with him.
My assumption was proven correct. Once the rider had saddled the horse and hauled himself on, the animal refused to move. In desperation, the rider began to slap the horse on the side of the neck. This only caused the annoyed animal to throw his head back, which instantly cost the rider a bloody nose.
Still, the horse refused to move.
The rider began to kick the horse with both legs, and once again slapped him hard against the side of the neck with the riens. The horse only tossed its head and lay its ears back. By this point, I could feel the creature's annoyance from where I sat in the stands and kept my lens on the two of them.
Suddenly, the rider got the great idea to pass his hand in front of the animal's eyes, perhaps trying to spook it into making a move. The result was explosive.....
Enraged and now scared, the horse reared up until it was standing perfectly up-right. Then, to the horror of everyone watching, began to fall backward.
It landed hard on top of the rider, crushing his lower-body. I kept shooting...
With a big of a sturggle, the horse got back up and walked away unhurt. But the rider was crawling toward the edge of the ring, dragging his legs behind him.
I got up from my seat and ran down to the edge of the area, arriving at the same time as the paramedics. The injured rider was crying out, blood from his shattered nose still running down his face. From where I stood, it was hard to tell what was wrong with him, but the paramedics spoke of broken bones and spinal injuries.
I turned away and told the anxious crowd behind me that he was still conscious. This seemed to satisfy them, and they got up and left.
I don't think it would surprise anyone to hear that I was more worried about the horse than I was about the rider. I can only hope that he learns to have a greater respect for the animals he works with now that he's been dealt such a debilitating blow.
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