See—the thing about seconds is that nobody sees them, hears them, cares for them. They just happen and then cease to exist, but in fact they did. That mere second just happened as we speak…one, two, and three. Three seconds and now four, just passed and I spent those seconds writing about how seconds are passing at this instance. Doesn’t seem to interesting, but if you look deeper within every second, you’ll see that one second is as significant as the next. The next second is the next thought or the next action. Without actions, we, as people, will be robotic, mechanic creatures of ultimately this inexistent world that we, dare I say, create for ourselves; A world of fables and fairy-tales. Sure, you might be thinking, hey that doesn’t sound so bad, living in a land of make-believe where tsunamis don’t terrorize countries, and rain is actually orange soda. That sounds grand and dandy, but imagine if you get caught in an orange soda storm; I’m sure you’ll be screaming help as the carbonation of the soda eventually disintegrates ever thread or even more simply causes stains to your brand new floral blouse that you just spent fifty dollars on—bummer.
Anyway, as I was saying…what was I say? Oh yeah, right, seconds. You remember that second, that first kiss. How long it took for those lips to finally touch and the seconds thought to be a life time, but were merely thirty of those messily seconds that are always taken for granted. The true moments of life are within the seconds that were taken for granted. The moments before driving a car for the first time; heart’s racing, hands sweating, stomachs churning, but you do it, you put the car in drive and you ride the road of destiny. Destiny takes a second to think about, and a second to act upon that thought; it is only made of important seconds that gradually grows into the infinite of moments therefore generating the significance in seconds to the third power of milliseconds. Yes, it took me only a second to explore the bullshit of an intellectual oblivion to which introduced the importance of a second.