Random Bits
rhubarbes:

Volkswagen rat rod.
(via Rat Rods)

rhubarbes:

Volkswagen rat rod.

(via Rat Rods)



Somewhere in the Bosnian forest by (BricePortolano)
rollerman1:

1935 Ford 4x4 1 ton dually.

rollerman1:

1935 Ford 4x4 1 ton dually.

vehicularmanslaughter:

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ptitnoire:

Datsun Z

ptitnoire:

Datsun Z

miatapics:

Mazda Miata MX-5

miatapics:

Mazda Miata MX-5

zombie-chaser:

Shari and Jin, the term for the white dead branches and trunk on the bonsai. They create quite the intense picture against the dark bark. 

On some bonsai it had the look of a dragon wrapped around the tree. Other times it seemed like a shroud cloaking the tree. But the most striking one was one that seemed to be a second tree that grew with intertwining white branches like a haunting spirit. It’s a nice effect. 

woodgraingentleman:

barnwoodanchors:

Study designed by Miller Architects 


Places like this actually exist.

woodgraingentleman:

barnwoodanchors:

Study designed by Miller Architects 

Places like this actually exist.

shrubette:

my favorite bonsai from the Chinese garden, it looks like a little forest :)

shrubette:

my favorite bonsai from the Chinese garden, it looks like a little forest :)

rodandcustomshow:

FJ62, one of a handful that we have built to such an extreme. Instead of upgrading the suspension and other items, we actually updated all of it by simply buying a 1997 FZJ80 series, and modifying the 80 series chassis to receive the 62 series body. We then fit a 420HP GM LS aluminum V8 and 4L65E automatic transmission mated to the rebuilt stock 80 series full-time transfer case. We further upgraded it with the Old Man Emu 80 series suspension, Slee trailing arms, DBA brake components and more. A Stage Three restoration was performed on everything, with upgraded audio, NAV, seating, textiles, Dynamat sound deadening materials, polyurea coated underside and body floor surfaces, replated original hardware, and all new OEM trim pieces. The lighting was all upgraded to LED’s as well. Great truck! 

magictransistor:

Frederik Bloemaert (after Abraham Bloemaert), Hermit and Landscape [woodcut and details], 1631–90.