- 8 Misconceptions of Time That Make You Less Productive
- "Time inequality" is the world's real problem, not income inequality
- Four Thousand Weeks
- The Tyranny Of Time
- The Diminishing Returns of Calendar Culture
As I moved from my twenties to thirties I noticed a certain psychological miscalculation happening more often: a day that feels like it was three or four months
Usually, when we think of subjects like light and time and light and its relationship to time, if we think of them together at all, they seem disparate. Time we associate with something on a clock…
How familiar are you with "time" and "time management"? This article debunks some misconceptions of time so you can better use your time.
A tribute to the book by Oliver Burkeman, an exploration of time management in the face of human finitude, and addressing the anxiety of “getting everything done.”
Inequality should be measured in terms of the time it takes for us to earn the money to buy the things we need.
«For every 1% increase in population, personal resource abundance increased by 4% and global resource abundance increased by 8%.»
Your experience of time is relative because it depends on motion – more specifically, your speed and acceleration.
Not a backdrop, an illusion or an emergent phenomenon, time has a physical size that can be measured in laboratories
The clock is a useful social tool, but it is also deeply political: It benefits some, marginalizes others and blinds us from a true understanding of our own bodies and the world around us.
«Clock time is not what most people think it is. It was created, and it is frequently altered and adjusted to fit social and political purposes.»
Or, The Misery of Monochronic Time
We already have the means to skip ahead in time, but going backward is a different wormhole
Programming with dates, times, and timezones is hard. But here's some help.
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