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Scoliid Wasp "female" (Campsomeriella Thoracica)

Small spider...

Ant Mimic Spider

Wasp Moth

dew

The most dangerous place is also the safest place

Coral

Raynbow

Moonlight

***

Ready

Emergency landing !!!

Summer Breeze

Night Crawler

Morning glow

morning glory (explored)

HULA – Seaside Graffiti gemalt von einem Surfboard

C215

Graffiti

Toronto 2015

Toronto 2015

In many countries, November 11 is set aside as a day for remembering and honoring those who have dedicated their lives to military service for their country. The date stems from the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month in 1918—the end of World War I. In the United States, November 11th marks Veterans Day. Declared as an observance by President Woodrow Wilson at the end of in 1919, it was officially expanded in 1954 to honor all service members. Ceremonies take place across the country, and President Obama led this morning's ceremony in Arlington National Cemetery. In the UK and other Commonwealth countries, the day is known as Remembrance Day. Every year, thousands of Britons wear red lapel poppies as a symbol of remembrance to the fallen in past and current conflicts, and to raise money for the families of servicemen. The poppies stand as a symbol for the poppy fields that grew out of the battlefields where many soldiers fell in WWI. Wreathes of poppies are also lain at the foot of The Cenotaph war memorial in Whitehall, London, as well as at ceremonies throughout other countries. A two-minute silence is observed on both Remembrance Sunday and November 11th at 11am. For more photos and videos from ceremonies and memorials around the world, visit the #veteransday and #remembranceday hashtags. Tap the blue location text above to see more photos and videos from the poppies at The Cenotaph war memorial in London. Photo by @jaredchambers

Every year from October 31 to November 2, Mexicans celebrate Día de Muertos (Day of the Dead). Friends and family gather to remember, celebrate and pray for their loved ones who have passed. Celebrants build altars called "ofrendas" for the deceased using "calaveras" (sugar skulls), marigolds and the favorite foods, beverages and possessions of the departed. The streets near cemeteries are also filled with parades and decorations. The origins of the modern holiday trace back hundreds of years and to an Aztec festival. Though first observed in Mexico, today Día de Muertos is celebrated around the world, and Instagrammers are there capturing the festivities. To view more photos and videos from Día de Muertos, tap the blue location text above and browse the #DíadeMuertos hashtag. Photo by @chechy27

month-old kitties. If your feed could use a little more feline fluff, follow Gretchen and Leo's daily antics.

A child plays in a dry river bed after flood waters receded in Allahabad, India, Oct. 25, 2013. Photograph by Sanjay Kanojia—AFP/Getty Images (@gettyimages). To see more Pictures of the Week visit lightbox.time.com. #photo #India

WIRED Space Photo of the Day 2013 | WIRED

Jan. 19, 2014: Solar X-Flare<p>The largest sunspot group of the solar cycle unleashed a large (X1.2 class) flare just when it was facing right towards …