Time. .. bu....but...how would I know when it´s PBJ time?
x
Click to expand
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#2 - lusir (04/16/2013) [-]
bu....but...how would I know when it´s PBJ time?
bu....but...how would I know when it´s PBJ time?
#6 to #2 - turtakus (04/17/2013) [-]
Its always PBJ time
#7 - anon (04/17/2013) [-]
From the novel "The Time Keeper" by Mitch Albom, just in case anyone wants to know.
User avatar #8 - stafeezy (04/17/2013) [-]
I'm sorry to intrude. This man speaks sense because we have found a way to break down time into units that have given us some control over when we do things but let me add that in some way or the other, everything on this earth is built with an internal clock that is kept in check by some reference or the other. Animals know when it's day and when it's night and they keep track when it is day and when it is night. They also know the seasons and they keep track of it. Their very existence depends on it. How else do they know when to hunt or end the hunting? or to return to the nests and rest? or when to 'prepare' for the coming season? They know..



TL;DR
... meh

#11 to #8 - anon (04/17/2013) [-]
first of all i'm pretty sure that it getting dark is a clear indicator to return to their dwellings. Animals knowing whether it's day or night is also pretty self explanatory. Lastly they know to 'prepare' for the coming season because the temperature is changing.
+1
#13 to #11 - swiftykidd **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
User avatar #23 to #13 - teseus (04/17/2013) [-]
Well, Pavlov's experiment actually was meant to show him how certain digestive reflexes work. He noticed that dogs drool even if there was no food around. He finally came to the conclusion that, because dogs were fed by scientists, they associated lab coats with food. So he decided to ring a bell a few minutes before serving the dog's food. After a while, the dog would start drooling at the hearing of the bell. This experiment helped him later with some more in-depth research on the digestive system that bought him a Nobel Prize.
#12 - icefried (04/17/2013) [-]
I don't have a clock in my room and every day is thursday.
#9 - guinnessthedog (04/17/2013) [-]
But how would I know when I know when it's time to play cardgames?
#14 to #9 - DerpScout (04/17/2013) [-]
It's all ways time to play card games.
#15 - kietzu (04/17/2013) [-]
I always know what time it is.

Always.
User avatar #22 - huffe ONLINE (04/17/2013) [-]
the only reason i keep track of the time is so i can know what appointments i have. in the summer i don't have anything to do, so everything just becomes a blur. it feels like freedom
#21 - anon (04/17/2013) [-]
but we would still eat regardless of time
#20 - zhadox ONLINE (04/17/2013) [-]
Do you mean I should just hammer whenever I want to? that is crazytalk!
#19 - dxlewis (04/17/2013) [-]
Time is no master of me
Time is no master of me
User avatar #18 - yourinvisiblegf ONLINE (04/17/2013) [-]
Try to imagine a life without timekeeping.

You probably can't. You know the month, the year, the day of the week.
There is a clock on your wall or the dashboard of your car.
You have a schedule, a calendar, a time for dinner or a movie.
Yet all around you, timekeeping is ignored. Birds are not late.
A dog does not check its watch. Deer do not fret over passing birthdays.
Man alone measures time.
Man alone chimes the hour.
And, because of this, man alone suffers a paralizing fear that no other creature endures.
A fear of time running out.
User avatar #17 - bitchplzzz (04/17/2013) [-]
yolo lol
User avatar #16 - sheepysquirrel (04/17/2013) [-]
Dude I live my days without knowing what DAY it is. I once went to bed on october 13th and when I next checked the calendar it was november.
**** I'd turn my head to the clock right now but it wouldn't matter. I'm not going to do **** anyway. Living life without timekeeping is only difficult when you have responsibilities and **** .
#4 - theblargypargler (04/17/2013) [-]
Technically, timekeeping exists because we need to know when to plant and harvest our crops and prepare for winter.
#3 - blahbloo (04/17/2013) [-]
Actually, this is only partially true. A day and a year are set units of time when talking about a day on earth and a year on earth. A day is one revolution about the axis while a year is one rotation about the sun. So, it wouldnt be too much different, just much, much less precise.
#5 to #3 - anon (04/17/2013) [-]
Even those don't take the exact same amount of time every time. The measurements we use are just estimates.
User avatar #10 to #3 - SwiftNinja ONLINE (04/17/2013) [-]
only man measures time
0
#1 - ZeGerman has deleted their comment [-]
 Friends (0)