## Posts Tagged ‘maximize life equation’

### This exciting long life

Posted on: July 2, 2010

This exciting long life

I had a tortuous dream, but I managed an association between Einstein’s equation for defining energy and my definition for life. The details and clarifications of my equation were the products of my conscious state, but the concept came in a dream.

Einstein defined the energy of an object as the product of the “mass” of the object by the square of the speed of light C.

My definition of life is the sum of the products of elementary tasks by the speed of executing the task.  Obviously, this equation needs plenty of clarifications before other relevant functions may substitute this to a lousy summation method.

Let us consider that any simple activity is constituted of hundreds of infinitesimal tasks, carried successively or in parallel, in order for an activity to be accomplished.  For example, in line production, every activity is subdivided into smaller tasks with computed standard time to finish an activity.  The idea was to train workers to be skilled withing the standard time for each task and even be paid accordingly to efficiency. (Quality control field falls within this notion)

Mind you, that acquiring skills and talents in any profession demands lots of repetition and investment of time and energy.  Well, every repetition of any task is counted in the equation.  You can imagine how much life has been wasted just to be accredited as a professional or a skilled worker!

If our brain and limbs could master a skill by simply “getting it” from the first trial or exposure, imagine how much life we would have saved for another interesting things.  We would feel that life is stretching so long that it seems ageless.

Repetition of a task include the thousands of times that we copy, paste, reclassify, review, re-dust off our productions and memories.  Can you imagine how much life has been wasted by going back to long past activities?

Dreaming is an activity with thousands of split-second takes to constitute a movie.  Even the recurring dreams, mostly the unwanted ones, are counted.  The second time we experience a “deja-vue” dream is not as bad as the first projection: we tend to sit and watch as one of the audience instead of being part of the movie; we just wait for this bad film to finish since we feel helpless to stop it or even press “Pause”.

Evidently, very few tasks go as fast as light C.  For example, the movements and reactions of limbs are pretty slow compared to light; brain reactions are at best as fast as electrons or 20 thousands km per second.  One of the rare tasks that is as fast as C can be the case when someone says: “I fell in love from the first sight.”  This performance has high value rating in life: It can be repeated a hundred times a day; not necessarily with one hundred different women.

For example, if you are endowed with a vivid imagination and can recapitulate “the moment” in your mind ad infinitum then, you can summarize the best that life can offer and very efficiently.

My position is that it is the first occurence that counts most, but recollecting this miraculous “moment” over and over again beats all other kinds of tasks in whatever criteria system you adopt.

Life equation clearly shows that there are many sorts of activities that ruin quality of life. What is your quality of life when you commute to work?  Repeating so-called automatic reactions in driving a car, a donkey, or a bike for hours a day is definitely cases of worsening the impact and mocking my formula.

For example, how often you regurgitate the left over worries from yesterday when you commute? How often you re-enact the clownish acting drama for the current day difficulties?  How often you ran a red light and ran over a lousy living person?  All these tasks count in the equation and should be eliminated the sooner the better.

Think of algebra and how to cancel out redundant factors so that your life equation looks much simpler and beautiful.  So, how did you decide to commute in order to “save time” in congested metropolis?

One small problem remains to be resolved before we set our mind to changing our life style to maximize life equation and its many constraint equations:  How many tasks and activities can fill a lifetime without being repeated again?  Are we indulging in repetitions simply because we lack the imagination to figure out plenty of activities?  Are traditions the main hurdle for our lack of imagination because it dangerously reduced licit or legitimate activities to be experienced?

How about getting on this wonderful job of revisiting taxonomies of tasks and activities that could excite you (or not) after retirement?  How about you fine tune the many tasks that constitute professional line fishing?

Note: I classified this article under “lucubrations” assuming that not many readers will select this category from among the other most interesting 45 categories in my blog.

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