Dexter Smiley

13 Flips | 2 Magazines | 617 Likes | 1 Following | 10 Followers | @DARKsmile09 | Keep up with Dexter Smiley on Flipboard, a place to see the stories, photos, and updates that matter to you. Flipboard creates a personalized magazine full of everything, from world news to life’s great moments. Download Flipboard for free and search for “Dexter Smiley”

Visualizing Apple’s Historical iPhone Lineups, Guessing the Next One

We're rapidly approaching that time of the year when Apple introduces new iPhones, and BuzzFeed's John Paczkowski reported last week that the event will be take place on September 9. There will almost certainly be a lot to talk about after the event (Paczkowski says that the event will include a …

Mobile Technology

Who Patented 'My Favorite Things'?

These are a few of the intellectual property filings for items listed in the famous song.<p>“Raindrops on roses and whiskers on kittens,” sings Maria von Trapp to her future step-children in <i>The Sound of Music.</i> It’s a lovely song whether performed by Trane or Tony Bennett, and one we now somewhat …

DJ Avicii’s Astounding $15.5 Million Property in Hollywood Hills

When you’re a celebrity, the world stands at your feet. And if you work hard and fight for your dreams, you will eventually succeed in getting what …

Cell Broco - 'Little Bit In Love' (Radio Edit) by Big Dada Sound - Listen to music

Smalltown DJs #MDBP2013 Mix

Mad Decent X PizzaSlime X DJ HOODBOI Mixtape

Enchanting blue stars shine in this gorgeous photo of the Pleiades star cluster captured by Reinhold Wittich ( from his backyard observatory in Geisling, Germany. The image took 780 minutes of total exposure time in October 2010 and was released to this month.

Astrophotographer Mike Taylor ( sent in this mesmerizing photo of the aurora borealis over Unity Pond in Unity, Maine. See more amazing night sky photos from May 2013:

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APOD: Bird Sun Dog (2013 May 27) Image Credit & Copyright: Juan Manuel Pérez Rayego Explanation: Have you ever seen a little rainbow off to the side of the Sun? Rare but rewarding to see, such spectacles are known as sundogs, mock suns or parhelia. Sundogs are just sunlight refracting through hexagonal falling ice crystals in the Earth's atmosphere. When thin ice crystals flitter down nearly horizontally, they best refract sunlight sideways and create sundogs. Alternatively, randomly oriented ice crystals may create a complete circular sun halo. Sundogs occur 22 degrees to each side of a setting or rising Sun, although sometimes nearby clouds can block one or both. The above image was taken through a polarizing filter during October 2012 in Mérida, Spain. Starship Asterisk* • APOD Discussion Page Starship Asterisk* • On This Day in APOD