We’ve noticed an overwhelming response to our Nerdy Valentines posts, and it’s evident that people think smart is sexy. We sexy folks at DegreeSearch love to come up with our own custom designs, but when we see something clever elsewhere on the interwebs, we like to share the love. We decided to highlight some other nerdy cards that we love. This set of Scientific Valentines is courtesy of IronicSans.com.
Charles Darwin is the Father of Evolution, and evolution also applies to love. Relationships grow and evolve, but you’ve got to keep them interesting. A lack of adaptation within the relationship can make things boring, and your lover might move on. Or you’ll be eaten by a velociraptor. And don’t forget: You can’t spell Evolve without Love.
Marie Curie may not have created Love Potion #9, but we love her for her work in the fields of physics, chemistry and radiation. She was the first woman to receive the Nobel Peace Prize, and also the first female professor at La Sorbonne in Paris. She spent her days in laboratories filled with radioactive materials – which shows that she was pretty rad.
Albert Einstein’s Theory of Relativity was one of the most revolutionary discoveries of the 20th Century. Not only is Einstein known for E=MC2, he charmed the ladies by his signature pickup line: “That dress would look even better accelerating towards my bedroom floor at 9.8m/s2.”
Sir Isaac Newton is always associated with gravity, apples, and the Laws of motion, not for his prowess with the female gender. Newton just couldn’t impress the ladies with his sexy wig or his “I’m a raindrop and I’m falling for you” line. Fortunately, later in his career after studying the optics and the color spectrum, he finally caught a break with his line, “It’s a good thing I invented optics, so I can see how beautiful you are, baby.”
Carl Sagan was an author, astrophysicist, cosmologist, one of the most prolific astronomers of the 20th century. One of his goals was to popularize science, and he frequently appeared in the media in a sexy maroon turtleneck. He wrote about the relationship between religion and science, and taught us that we need to pursue truth no matter where it leads… even if leads back to my place.