This jewel-like object is called the amplituhedron (cool name, right?) and it, “dramatically simplifies calculations of particle interactions and challenges the notion that space and time are fundamental components of reality.” *
A theoretical physicist at Harvard, Jacob Bourjaily said that when using the amplituhedron, “The degree of efficiency is mind-boggling. You can easily do, on paper, computations that were infeasible even with a computer before.”
But that’s enough of that. The real question behind all this is, “What is real?”
Questions about the nature of reality, and the reality of nature, that echoed in the hearts and minds of humans for a long, long time.
What is Reality? Mathematicians have structured long equations to explain it. Theoretical physicists have developed theories to predict it. Philosophers have made names for themselves by speculating about it.
But I’m not asking them.
I’m asking you.
What are the most real things in your life?
Indy Beagle is going to collect your answers and task the Tiny Tribe into using the most beautiful pieces and phrases in song lyrics that he will publish in the rabbit hole a few weeks from now.
You can reach Indy at firstname.lastname@example.org
Your answers don’t need to be scientific, philosophical, or universal.
They need only be true… to you.
We’re looking for that jewel-like object that sparkles in your heart and twinkles in your eyes and glitters on the surface of the sea.
The sea is your unconscious mind.
We’re looking for the song that has not yet been sung.
Roy H. Williams
PS – Tom T. Hall said the most real things in his life were, “Little baby ducks, old pickup trucks, slow-moving trains… and rain.”
Four obstacles prevent most people from becoming persuasive communicators, whether in print, in front of an audience, or on video. And those obstacles are SNEAKY obstacles. That’s the conclusion of Michelle Gladieux (Glad-ee-oh), a communication consultant with 18 years of experience teaching at the highest levels. “The ability to dazzle an audience is far more accessible than most people believe,” Michelle tells roving reporter Rotbart, “but you’ll need to take some uncomfortable risks to succeed.” Are you willing to risk a few minutes to elevate your speaking abilities by several notches? All aboard! It’s time for MondayMorningRadio.com