Saturday, November 15, 2014

Chaos Theory and Snowflake

Being the time for winter with snow coming there is a need to
mention about the chaotic order of nature.

And moreover to say there is a need for more innovation.
Or less of the "Think about the now" thinking mostly noted
in small towns. With that thinking you will find your self stuck in the mud
as life passes you by.

You won't have a clue you need to have a clue, you are in the now!
In the now like not seeing the shit hit the fan then it gets all on you.
You are in the now and did not see it coming!

Well really how many farmers are mentioned in the history books? 
We need more people getting out of the now and innovate more!

So strange as it is when you look at a snowflake up close, I hope
it makes you ask how did it do that and more important to ask
what else does that! And to not get stuck in the mud!

If I was in the now I would of not of made my version of the now old
K-Meleon-db type browser, or worked on my other stuff.
I would of been too busy only working for a pay check.
What kind of life with no innovation? Useful as a door knob!

~~~~~Chaos Theory
Chaos theory describes complex motion and the dynamics of sensitive systems.
Chaotic systems are mathematically deterministic but nearly impossible to predict.
Chaos is more evident in long-term systems than in short-term systems.
Behavior in chaotic systems is aperiodic, meaning that no variable describing
the state of the system undergoes a regular repetition of values.
A chaotic system can actually evolve in a way that appears to be smooth and
ordered, however. Chaos refers to the issue of whether or not it is possible to
make accurate long-term predictions of any system if the initial conditions
are known to an accurate degree.

~~~~~The secrets of snowflakes: Scientists capture incredible close-ups of
ice crystals (but they had to freeze the microscope to -170C to get the shots)
Photographed using a specialized microscope whose viewing stage is chilled to
-170C, scientists in Maryland are showing a whole new side to what's caught on 
the tip of our tongues. Using a low-temperature scanning electron microscope, 
researchers at the Beltsville Agricultural Research Center have captured an 
astonishing new view on naturally-occurring snowflakes.
Shipping in the samples collected from snow banks or during fresh snow 
fall from around the country, the researchers study their composition for 
their effects on our ecosystem.

No comments: