fledge capable of flying, from Middle English flegge, from Old English -flycge; akin to Old High German flucki capable of flying,
Old English flEogan to fly -- more at FLY
intransitive verb, of a young bird : to acquire the feathers necessary for flight or independent activity

Wednesday, February 6, 2008

Day 18.5

All the world is a stage.

And all cucumbers are microphones.

We create our realities. It's true. And not in an Oprah-says-way. In a real, quantifiable quantum physics way. Our thoughts are realities. Matter is not constant, but slipping through all possibilities. And all possibilities are equal and simultaneous, effecting both the future and the past.

They figured this all out. And those dudes at Stanford and MIT? Man, the crazy things people do at college: Those MIT people make the same thing appear in two places at once. Not two of the same thing. No, the same one thing in two different places. And there are other guys in Bonn at HERA that would do nutty things, too (but they turned that off). But Heisenberg, Schrödinger, Stern, Gerlach, et. al. figured all that out without the schmancy machines. And Einstein, too, duh.

And Lise Meitner. Poor Lise.

So, sure, through the looking glass of the kitchen window, Anna performs in a stadium full of adoring fans. And I am a renown physicist. No, probably not that much probability out there. Not for that.

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