Sunday, November 23, 2008
Everyone loves snow flakes. They are some of the most beautiful things in nature and they come in all sizes. There are small ones, big ones, even ball shaped ones and they all come in many other shapes as well. Truly no two snow flakes are alike.
...Or are they?
Not too many people know this, but the snow flakes actually do repeat themselves. There are a wide variety of snow flakes, of course, but every so often the cycle repeats itself. So why don't we notice, you ask? Can it be that we are not able to remember so many different snow flakes? No. If that were the case, we'd still recognise a few. I'm afraid the answer is a lot more complex than that.
To put it simply, there are nuralizers in the snow flakes. Yes, I know it's hard to believe for those of you with tiny minds. Just as it is difficult to make a dog understand physics, but I'll do my best.
For best results, I'd like to run an experiment. Next time you see a snow flake, hold onto that image long enough to draw it on a piece of paper. Continue this process for a while and get back to me when you have a matching pattern.
...Now don't you feel stupid? If this proof isn't enough for you, then think about this. The snow flakes seem to shine and sparkle as they fall, don't they? That's not light reflection. Those are thousands of tiny flashes directed at your eyes by the nuralizers inside each snow flake with the intent of causing you to forget a snow flake with each flash. It's actually a wonderfull system. You might wonder why there are never tiny machines laying around after the snow melts if this were the case, but you see the machines are made out of ice and are wind powered. There can be no other explination.
I hope this has been an enlightening insight for you all and that you will walk the realm of reality with a little more caution from now on. If not, then just try not to stare at the snow flakes. Sometimes they misfire and zap the wrong memory.
I'm the OmniEpic Wizard. I write it so you don't have to.