I went to bed last evening really tired. My eye was sticky so I thought I’d follow my own advice so ‘in case of need just go to bed’.
The danger symptoms we are told to look out for are
flashing lights or floaters,
if you feel sick or you vomit,
if your vision becomes worse in operated eye,
if your eye becomes more red,
if you develop a continuous headache or pain
none of these have happened so far anyway. However, I notice that my left eye vision is still blurry as if I had not had the operation. They say in the advisory literature that it will clear up within one or two days; I hope it does.
Smart Meters and smart things in general
E.ON, one of the UK suppliers of gas and electricity have pestered me for the second time in a month to have a smart meter giving numerous reasons including of course our safety and security. In return I have sent them about 200 references from my 5GExposed.com site showing the deleterious and health disadvantages of such machines.
Anything with the word ‘Smart’ in should be regarded as suspicious. It always has a bigger benefit for the supplier than the consumer. With smart meters for example they can change the rate or charge you more between the hours of five and nine pm without you being able to do anything about it. The idea of smart cities is an abomination where people live in their own very limited accommodation and have limited rights of travel and behavior. A smart home is where everything is controlled by electronics, voice control or click on a mouse on on your mobile.
‘Smart’ is a very clever psychological term because it implies that if you are not smart enough to get one you are somehow lacking in intelligence. Curiously, the main negative use of the word is to call someone a ‘smart aleck’. It basically means a person who is too smug for his own good, who makes impudent displays of knowledge and who is annoyingly self assertive to the point of being obnoxious.
The word has been around for some time. In 1981 (USA) SMART goals were developed by George Doran, Arthur Miller and James Cunningham in their 1981 article “There’s a S.M.A.R.T. way to write management goals and objectives” . Specific, Measurable, Attainable, Realistic and Timely (SMART) Specific: What are you trying to do? Who is going to be part of the team? My guess is that the term was hijacked by the more cynical manipulators as its power was realized but then who am I to know all the twists and turns?
S M A R T can stand for
- Specific: target a specific area for improvement.
- Measurable: quantify, or at least suggest, an indicator of progress.
- Assignable: specify who will do it.
- Realistic: state what results can realistically be achieved given available resources.
- Time-related: specify when the result can be achieved.
- So for a mental exercise how would you relate to the term smart meter.
Clue – a smart car. An umbrella term for an automobile with advanced electronics. Microprocessors have been used in car engines since the late 1960s and have steadily increased in usage throughout the engine and drivetrain to improve stability, braking and general comfort. There can be a hundred or more microprocessors in a car today.
- However there is another more dystopian reading of this acronym:
S for surveillence
M for monitoring
A for analysis
R for reporting
T for technology
see video in this Rumble video
I watched a wonderful, moving documentary on the sculptress Barbara Hepworth who after living in London decided to move to Penzance where she lived the last years of her life and whose studio I have visited. She was a shy person who preferred to work on her own.
I love hearing people speaking the English language without every other phrase being ‘like’ or ‘sort of’, and worse ‘if you see what I mean’. She like many others working during the war found little demand for work and her partner had to go busking in order to earn some money. This is true of many great artists. It is so easy for us to get a sanitized version of famous people. It would do us good to read their biography to see how much struggle they have had to overcome circumstances and finally they are recognized, sometimes only after their death.