Posts filled under #breatheinlife

TOMORROW is the day I get

TOMORROW is the day I get to collaborate with this heavenly crew for an amazing fundraiser. We are gathering to bring awareness and raise funds for women's rights in Nepal which supports women and children to break free from abuse and trafficking while providing tools to help them create a sustainable life. In our efforts to raise funds and awareness @theszee & I will be offering a fun morning yoga practice with music by @woogstown and then we will feast on pancakes. GOLDBAR PARK (10955 50 street) @ 9 am. Join us as we help our friends from @bil_travel for this important cause! Information will be set up for their upcoming retreats & foundations. I hope to see you all there as we come together as community & celebrate! #yegyoga #breatheinlife #communityforacause a

"We shall not cease from

"We shall not cease from exploration And the end of all our exploring Will be to arrive where we started And know the place for the first time." TS Eliot The older I get the more I realize that if I continue to recalibrate my mind, I am capable of experiencing things for the first time... or at least achieve that "first time" sensation. #breatheinlife #livelife #exploretocreate #explore #adventure

An extract on #breatheinlife

Since antiquity the concept of force has been recognized as integral to the functioning of each of the simple machines. The mechanical advantage given by a simple machine allowed for less force to be used in exchange for that force acting over a greater distance for the same amount of work. Analysis of the characteristics of forces ultimately culminated in the work of Archimedes who was especially famous for formulating a treatment of buoyant forces inherent in fluids. Aristotle provided a philosophical discussion of the concept of a force as an integral part of Aristotelian cosmology. In Aristotle's view, the terrestrial sphere contained four elements that come to rest at different "natural places" therein. Aristotle believed that motionless objects on Earth, those composed mostly of the elements earth and water, to be in their natural place on the ground and that they will stay that way if left alone. He distinguished between the innate tendency of objects to find their "natural place" (e.g., for heavy bodies to fall), which led to "natural motion", and unnatural or forced motion, which required continued application of a force. This theory, based on the everyday experience of how objects move, such as the constant application of a force needed to keep a cart moving, had conceptual trouble accounting for the behavior of projectiles, such as the flight of arrows. The place where the archer moves the projectile was at the start of the flight, and while the projectile sailed through the air, no discernible efficient cause acts on it. Aristotle was aware of this problem and proposed that the air displaced through the projectile's path carries the projectile to its target. This explanation demands a continuum like air for change of place in general. Aristotelian physics began facing criticism in medieval science, first by John Philoponus in the 6th century. The shortcomings of Aristotelian physics would not be fully corrected until the 17th century work of Galileo Galilei, who was influenced by the late medieval idea that objects in forced motion carried an innate force of impetus. Galileo constructed an experiment in which stones and cannonballs were both rolled down an incline to disprove the Aristotelian theory of motion. He showed that the bodies were accelerated by gravity to an extent that was independent of their mass and argued that objects retain their velocity unless acted on by a force, for example friction.