FACT: Cassidy Starr is great!

Hi Hey Hello there I'm Cassidy, and i will be blabbing about everything from POLITICS to FASHION to FOOD to NON-SENSE...i feel like you should read what i have to say sometimes it can be good stuff! <3 Cassidy Starr!

Tra la la


Bouncin’ In my steps
Singin’ to this song
Tra la la la la
Walkin’ along…
Leaves fallin’ down
Hmm thoughts wondering
Pillow fights
Toe nail polish
Rubber Bands
A leaf hit me straight on the head.



I’m being such a girl right now. Sensitive and bitchy… Happens from time to time.

HAHA everyday. Sorry love! 

Imma have a tea partee <3 4-6. Then Imma have a after party hehe


They remind me how cool I used to be ;)

listumblng asked: Since when do you actually go on Tumblr? :)

Taaaa-dayyy :) hi :)


There’s a chandelier in a tree here, so I’m moving in.


There’s a chandelier in a tree here, so I’m moving in.


Voyager Golden Record

Pioneers 10 and 11, which preceded Voyager, both carried small metal plaques identifying their time and place of origin for the benefit of any other spacefarers that might find them in the distant future. With this example before them, NASA placed a more ambitious message aboard Voyager 1 and 2-a kind of time capsule, intended to communicate a story of our world to extraterrestrials. The Voyager message is carried by a phonograph record-a 12-inch gold-plated copper disk containing sounds and images selected to portray the diversity of life and culture on Earth.

 The contents of the record were selected for NASA by a committee chaired by Carl Sagan of Cornell University, et. al. Dr. Sagan and his associates assembled 115 images and a variety of natural sounds, such as those made by surf, wind and thunder, birds, whales, and other animals. To this they added musical selections from different cultures and eras, and spoken greetings from Earth-people in fifty-five languages, and printed messages from President Carter and U.N. Secretary General Waldheim. Each record is encased in a protective aluminum jacket, together with a cartridge and a needle. Instructions, in symbolic language, explain the origin of the spacecraft and indicate how the record is to be played. The 115 images are encoded in analog form. The remainder of the record is in audio, designed to be played at 16-2/3 revolutions per minute. It contains the spoken greetings, beginning with Akkadian, which was spoken in Sumer about six thousand years ago, and ending with Wu, a modern Chinese dialect. Following the section on the sounds of Earth, there is an eclectic 90-minute selection of music, including both Eastern and Western classics and a variety of ethnic music. Once the Voyager spacecraft leave the solar system (by 1990, both will be beyond the orbit of Pluto), they will find themselves in empty space. It will be forty thousand years before they make a close approach to any other planetary system. As Carl Sagan has noted, “The spacecraft will be encountered and the record played only if there are advanced spacefaring civilizations in interstellar space. But the launching of this bottle into the cosmic ocean says something very hopeful about life on this planet.”

 The definitive work about the Voyager record is “Murmurs of Earth” by Executive Director, Carl Sagan, Technical Director, Frank Drake, Creative Director, Ann Druyan, Producer, Timothy Ferris, Designer, Jon Lomberg, and Greetings Organizer, Linda Salzman. Basically, this book is the story behind the creation of the record, and includes a full list of everything on the record. “Murmurs of Earth”, originally published in 1978, was reissued in 1992 by Warner News Media with a CD-ROM that replicates the Voyager record. Unfortunately, this book is now out of print, but it is worth the effort to try and find a used copy or browse through a library copy.

Photo Captions

Image 1 | The Voyager Golden Record

Image 2 | Cover of the Voyager Golden Record

Image 3 | A copy of the record on display at the Udvar-Hazy Center in Washington Dulles International Airport

Image 4, 5 | Voyager Space Craft carrying Golden Records


Voyager Golden Record on Wikipedia

Contents of the Voyager Golden Record on Wikipedia

NASA officials JPL/Caltech

(Source: thinkcosmos, via krispayne)

Success through the thickest is what makes life worth it.

Success through the thickest is what makes life worth it.