Design a site like this with
Get started

Study Brooms

Brooms of the study


When the word “time” resonates in our ears, it evokes contemplation of its essence and the manner in which we quantify its passing.

Traditionally, our minds turn to clocks, the ticking seconds, the cyclical nature of days, the procession of months, and the turning of years. These familiar markers provide a framework for comprehending time’s flow.

In much the same way we perceive objects by their length, width, or other dimensions, time too has its own measure.

Time serves as a metric for documenting our past, assessing our present, and envisioning our future. It grants us the ability to reflect upon what has transpired, to seize the moments unfolding, and to anticipate what lies ahead.

Moreover, time affords us a means to gauge the velocity of objects in motion. By capturing intervals and calculating rates of change, we delve into the intricacies of speed and motion, allowing us to explore the dynamic aspects of our physical reality.

Occasionally, time is referred to as the fourth dimension, alongside the conventional three dimensions of length, breadth, and height. This analogy encapsulates the vastness and influence of time, as it permeates all facets of our existence, both tangible and intangible.

In essence, time stands as more than mere minutes and seconds. It embodies a fundamental framework for comprehending the progression of events, an indispensable tool for understanding our universe, and a profound concept that transcends our immediate perception.

6 responses to “Time”

  1. Indeed, perceptions and measurements of time have profoundly differed among humans over eons and across the planet ~ from the entirely cyclic time perceptions of the South Pacific Islanders to the seven (!) incredibly complex and beautiful calendars by which the Maya measured what can best be called our world’s biorhythms. There’s a modern 13:11 time movement which strongly postulates that an adjustment in our collective time sense through its accepted methods of measurement would see a cultural sea change.

    Liked by 1 person

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: