Most Epic Tattoo Ever

Hmmmm….I really don’t know what to say. Via reddit

Dr. M (1730 Posts)

Craig McClain is the Assistant Director of Science for the National Evolutionary Synthesis Center, a National Science Foundation supported initiative. He has conducted deep-sea research for 20 years and published over 50 papers in the area. He has participated in and led dozens of oceanographic expeditions taken him to the Antarctic and the most remote regions of the Pacific and Atlantic. Craig’s research focuses on how energy drives the biology of marine invertebrates from individuals to ecosystems, specifically, seeking to uncover how organisms are adapted to different levels of carbon availability, i.e. food, and how this determines the kinds and number of species in different parts of the oceans. Craig’s research has been featured on National Public Radio, Discovery Channel, Fox News, National Geographic and ABC News. In addition to his scientific research, Craig also advocates the need for scientists to connect with the public and is the founder and chief editor of the acclaimed Deep-Sea News (, a popular ocean-themed blog that has won numerous awards. His writing has been featured in Cosmos, Science Illustrated, American Scientist, Wired, Mental Floss, and the Open Lab: The Best Science Writing on the Web. His forthcoming book, Science of the South (, connects cultural icons of South such as pecan pie with the science behind them.

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4 comments on “Most Epic Tattoo Ever
  1. Why is the first comment in any tattoo-related post in a non-tattoo related about how full of regrets someone is going to be about a tattoo? If my biggest regret is some ink I put in my skin, then I’m going to say I’ve done a very good job. Personally, I’m going to regret not diving with sharks early enough in my life, until too many of them are endangered or extinct and too hard to find, or they’ll have all mated with octos and truly begun the almighty sharktopus species. THAT will be a story to tell the grandchildren… “Bah, when *I* was your age, sharks and octopus were separate species, and before the ocean levels rose (sorry about that), we never dreamed about the dangers of sharktopus attacking us in our sleep in our floating houses”

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