path of least resistance: ease and difficulty


article compile by Henryk Szubinski


GRACEFULLNESS OF MOOVEMENT is always associated with BIRDS as such is also the scifi future of designs that use BIRDS
they will be with us for a long time



basically any search for shared experiences and their need for reaffirmations are based on the long and drawn out approach where the basics of a likable type of environement goes through the many types of interactive formats but ends up in a dry and inhospitable place
much like the categories defined here as the basis of some generalisations on the usage of any of them in the sequence of data that is used to give a overall impression that there are LINKS and there are RELATED theemes or topics of disscussion on any level

it depends on the basic effort


is the basic appearance of effortlessness


An example of a power law graph showing popularity ranking. To the right is the long tail; to the left are the few that dominate. Notice that the areas of both regions match.

The Long Tail or long tail refers to the statistical property that a larger share of population rests within the tail of a probability distribution than observed under a ‘normal’ or Gaussian distribution. The term has gained popularity in recent times as a retailing concept describing the niche strategy of selling a large number of unique items in relatively small quantities – usually in addition to selling fewer popular items in large quantities. The Long Tail was popularized by Chris Anderson in an October 2004 Wired magazine article, in which he mentioned and Netflix as examples of businesses applying this strategy.[1][2] Anderson elaborated the concept in his book The Long Tail: Why the Future of Business Is Selling Less of More (ISBN 1-4013-0237-8).[3]

The principle of least effort is a broad theory that covers diverse fields from evolutionary biology to webpage design. It postulates that animals, people, even well designed machines will naturally choose the path of least resistance or “effort”. It is closely related to many other similar principles: see Principle of least action or other articles listed below. This is perhaps best known or at least documented among researchers in the field of library and information science. Their principle states that an information seeking client will tend to use the most convenient search method, in the least exacting mode available. Information seeking behavior stops as soon as minimally acceptable results are found. This theory holds true regardless of the user’s proficiency as a searcher, or their level of subject expertise. Also this theory takes into account the user’s previous information seeking experience. The user will use the tools that are most familiar and easy to use that find results. The principle of least effort is known as a “deterministic description of human behavior.”[1] The principle of least effort applies not only in the library context, but also to any information seeking activity. For example, one might consult a generalist co-worker down the hall rather than a specialist in another building, so long as the generalist’s answers were within the threshold of acceptability.
The principle of least effort is analogous to the path of least resistance.

as such a lot of SCI FI seems to be effortlessly conveying some sort of related to WORK being done for the future as the types of effort lessining of the types of technology that reduce effort interactions
basic to effort is a discussion on its meaning

full resultant

methodology research

takes from method

shared experiences

turning common data

bit common methods

bits of advice and total advice

bit data total talks

sections of greater discussions

bit talk spread discussions

developemental groups

for the total

long types of ways

effort and effortlessness

basic path of least resistance

The path of least resistance describes the physical or metaphorical pathway that provides the least resistance to forward motion by a given object or entity, among a set of alternative paths. The concept is often used to describe why an object or entity takes a given path.
In physics, the path of least resistance is always taken by objects moving through a system. For example, water flowing downhill follows the path of least resistance as it is pulled downward by gravity. Electricity flowing through a circuit behaves similarly; while every available path has some current through it, the amount of current through each path is inversely proportional to its electrical resistance. Atmospheric disturbances (storms) flow on the path of least resistance by flowing toward zones of low barometric pressure, where lower air density offers less impedance to the storm system than higher pressure zones.
The path of least resistance is also used to describe certain human behaviors, although with much less specificity than in the strict physical sense. In these cases, resistance is often used as a metaphor for personal effort or confrontation; a person taking the path of least resistance avoids these. In library science and technical writing, information is ideally arranged for users according to the Principle of least effort, or the path of least resistance. Recursive navigation systems are an example of this.

90 degree turn on the path of least resistance and you have the SHUTTLE NOSE

IF YOU NEED A GRACEFULL MOOVEMENT IN YOUR DAILY awareness of body posture and how your body can be trained to moove with as little effort as possible while still maintaining a health life



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“This new movement that I’ve found allows me to have what I want rather than what I think I must have… Like a pill for instant joy and intelligence… I feel re-wired.”
— Ryalaigh, a Sedona Arizona client

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