|Updated||Jun 17, 2017 (3 years ago)|
|Developer||Leslie L Nash|
"We humans are time-oriented. perhaps even time-obsessed; homo sapiens wears a wristwatch calendar/computer, consults his sundial or water-clock and worries about the end of time according to the Book of Revelations or the Mayan calendar.
The sixty second minute, the sixty minute hour and the 24 hour day were all invented between three and four thousand years ago by the Babylonian, Sumerian and Egyptian cultures.
The Egyptians invented the 24 hour day about 3,500 years ago based on observation of the night sky interpreted through their base twelve numerical system. The sixty second minute and sixty minute hour emerged at about the same time in Sumerian and Babylonisn culture which used a base 60 numerical system. The seven day week is of Babylonian and perhaps Jewish origin and is probably an attempt to divide the approximatly 28 days of the lunar cycle into smaller divisions. The Romans may have been the first to give the days of the week the names of gods. All of these illustrate attempts to synchronize the movements of our solar system with one another and with various numbering systems and mythologies.
Human socio-cultural and religious systems have almost always utilized this temporal orientation as a method of self-organization and validation: Islam and Christianity both have prescribed hours for prayer. Ramadan and Easter are calendar events. And of course almost every country has some designated Independance day as well as holidays celebrating the values of that particular culture.
And then in 1970 the CCC (Collective Cultural Consciousness) spawned Unix Time and the Unix Epoch. Something new and different became possible: a temporal system which is not culture-specific and not regulated by the movement of the earth and moon around the sun. Unix time is marked by the Unix timestamp and until now has not been readily human readable. But now CCC had produced the MyUnixLive Widget and Calendar.
The MyUnixLive Calendar and Widget organize and display Unix time like this: 100 seconds equals one minute; 100 minutes equals one hour; ten hours equal one day; 100 days equal one month and ten months equal one year: The Unix Calendar.
Beyond that, the MyUnixLive Calendar App offers something new in a familiar package. You use it just as you would any Calendar App to organize your daily schedule. But since it translates all your plans into Unix Time, it encourages you to experience pure temporality, the conceptual patterning responsible for our fascination with time. It provides a structuration not absolutely tied to and determined by the movements of our solar system and conventional socio-cultural values.
The MyUnixLive Calendar App invites you to think, and live, outside the box of conventional temporal norms. It enables you to develop your own independant "timestyle," utilizing the purely mathematical, open structure of a Metric Based time scheme: Unix time.
It may be worth noting that recent develpments in chronotherapy have shown that similar approaches to time management, in small doses, may help to treat depression and sleep disorders. But I wouldn't count on it.
So what is the MyUnixLive Calendar App? A video game? A cell phone gadget? A semi-legitimate professional tool? A wandering artifact from some alternative reality? You decide.
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