RIVERS

7/22/2019

Those meandering dendrites of H20 and trillions of other molecules that are hitching a ride in the water have only 1 goal: getting to the lowest point in a closed system. Opposed by rocks, held back by dams, and frozen in place when nature turns down the thermostat, these ribbons of liquids come in a variety of colors depending on the hitchhikers they are transporting. From azure blue to crimson red to root beer brown, most of these fluid trains take an interesting route through nature to get to the greatest surface areas of the planet: the oceans. In their quest to attain this equilibrium, rivers manage to amaze mathematicians with its relationship to the constant pi (3.14+). It appears that the distance a river travels from its source to its mouth is approximately 3 times the distance it is in a straight line on a map. That is, if a bird flew 70 miles from the spring where the creek originated (in a straight line) to where it terminates into a lake, a fish in the same stream would have to swim in excess of 219 miles to get to the same point. This can be explained by the fact that pi is a relationship between a circle’s diameter and its circumference and that the earth is a sphere, which is a 3-dimensional massive circle that influences gravity. Humans are composed of water and it is an excellent conveyor for food delivery. The blood streams are the rivers, and the sugars are the molecules floated downstream. Nature uses sugars to supply concentrated energy and sugars dissolve readily in water. It is this surge of liquid energy meandering its way through the body that takes about 3 times the distance to arrive. The reason for this is that humans are somewhat cylindrical objects and the pi formula still applies. So, when a person eats a slice of pie, the sugars contained within this food slowly travel 3 times the distance to get to lowest point on a human and congregate there. In a resting position, this low spot or ocean is known as the big, fat ass. 

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