The most important question that has been troubling me lately. When I unwind it and track it in each result, I begin to understand a little more clearly the multitude of results and probabilities.

Whatever you want to achieve, create, realize, in terms of mathematics, it's outcome = outcome components.

In the components of the result, there are resources that we influence, change the future possible result. We influence it by changing the resources or processes, it's WHY and HOW.

Why did I decide to write about time? Because it pisses me off with some processes and results which affect my results and the results of a large number of people.

The most understandable would be, for example, if we consider logistics. I do not buy a car, although I can, but it is very long and takes a lot of focus. Cab in this respect wins in most parameters. For me, buying a car for the purpose of getting from point A to point B is not acceptable today because the car adds issues of gas, parking, maintenance, repairs, buying and selling... Also, the entire resource of attention sticks to the process of driving. When it all comes down to the bottom line, I realize that the car is not suitable for today.

I often navigate the subway and there's an insane amount of data to think about. For example, we spend 3 - 3.5 minutes from going through the turnstile to boarding the subway car.

I will not describe all the components. There are millions of them. I'll try to describe the idea in separate sections…

A little bit dividing into large sections this very turnstile, escalator and navigation. And then there are the communication resources for your functionality, like the Internet, but that already refers to the indicators on the road.

It seems like little things, but imagine that all the people are going somewhere, each of them has some amount of tasks and if they get out of the subway faster, they will have time to do something earlier (to take the bus, go to the Internet, appear in the office or at home, etc.) All this in the flow allows you to get results.

Just imagine if the escalator operation was increased by 10%. Yes, it would add to the stress of entering the track at the beginning, but people would be able to get on the car earlier or get somewhere)

10% is a trifle, only 9 seconds. But, with the understanding that subway traffic is about 500 million iterations per year. (Kyiv 2018) That all adds up to a figure of over 1.2 million hours of time.

Imagine the likelihood that 20% of people will make it to some goal or outcome sooner.

Yes, it pulls in a lot of costs to change mechanisms or maintain escalators, but I think I have begun to understand the Japanese and Chinese approach to processes.

And there are a lot of these processes that inevitably have to go through.

If people learned to understand the components on both sides of = (equal) and tested hypotheses to speed up processes, the results would be a little different - probably))

Everything in the future is a probability. We can influence probabilities, we just need to add a little more to everyone's understanding. This is what we are doing in our own developments. The project we are currently developing on large task arrays affects time, and time affects results.)

It's simple)))

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