Curiosity Is The Mother Of Invention
The curiosity of man is his greatest attribute. This is because he has been given the power to discover things that no one else knows about. He is curious about everything around him, and he wants to learn more about the world we live in.
Curiosity is what makes us human. We are born with the desire to explore and understand our surroundings. But sometimes, we don’t realize that curiosity can lead us to places that we never thought possible.
The important thing is not to stop questioning
The following are five examples of inventions that were made due to curiosity.
1. The Telephone was invented by Alexander Graham Bell, the telephone was created out of pure curiosity. He wanted to see if he could transmit sound through wires.
2. Television was invented by Philo T. Farnsworth who was trying to improve upon the radio. He wanted to see whether he could send images through the airwaves instead of just sounds.
3. The Computer was invented by Konrad Zuse who was trying to build a machine that would calculate numbers faster than any calculator.
4. The internet was invented by Tim Berners Lee who was trying to invent something that would allow everyone to access information.
5. The laser was invented by Theodore H. Maiman who was trying to figure out how to produce light beams.
A way of life operating system
Atomic thinking is a way of thinking about things that help us understand better. The idea behind atomic thinking is that we should try to break down complex ideas into smaller parts. This allows us to think about things in a different way, and makes it easier for us to understand what’s going on.
The key idea behind this philosophy is that when we understand the whole system, we can predict or anticipate (or even diagnose) what will happen when we make changes to any part of the system.
Atomic thinking in principle means that we should always be looking for ways to do things better. This includes everything from our work environment to our relationships. We should never stop learning new things and improving ourselves.
Think both micro and macro
Ever heard of Think big and start small? When you think big, you set goals that are very high. When you think small, you set goals that seem easy to accomplish. If you want to succeed, you need to be able to do both. It’s a good idea to start with something big and then move on to smaller tasks. This helps you to build confidence and self-esteem.
The idea behind atomic thinking is also that every action we take has a consequence and that these consequences can either benefit or harm us. We should therefore try to avoid actions that have negative consequences.
In today’s world, we’re constantly bombarded with information. We see things on TV, read things online, and hear things from our friends.
But what happens when we stop taking everything at face value? What happens when we begin to question everything?
Atomic thinking is the practice of questioning everything. It’s the act of asking yourself questions such as “Why?” and “How?”.
It’s the process of learning to think critically. But why would anyone want to learn something so difficult?
Well, because once you’ve learned to think critically, you’ll realize just how much you don’t know. And once you realize that, you’ll feel motivated to learn more.
And that’s exactly what happened to me. I was sitting in my room watching television one day when suddenly I had a thought. A thought that changed my life forever.
I realized that I didn’t know anything. Nothing!
So I began to ask myself questions. Questions like “What does the Holy book say about beings before Adam?”, “Is evolution real?”, “Can there really be an afterlife?”, and many others.
After reading several books on the subject, I came across some interesting facts that made me rethink my beliefs. Some are just BS and purely superstitious nonsense, but some were actually true.
In fact, they were answers that completely contradicted everything I’d ever been taught.
As soon as I started thinking critically, I felt a deep sense of motivation. I wanted to learn more.
I wanted to learn about science. About history. About politics. About economics. About psychology. About sociology.
And that’s when I decided to give apples to my curiosity. I decided to follow it wherever it led me.
This decision turned out to be the best thing I could have done. Because now I’m not only curious, but I’m also passionate. I love learning new things.
Because I knew that if I continued to live my life the same way, I would never learn anything else.
And that’s when my journey began. My journey to becoming a better person. Be wiser in problem solving.