I decided to color code the key of C on my keyboard. Or rather, all of the notes in the key of C, since on my keyboard I don't see an obvious way of color coding the rest of them with the tools I have available.
The People's Campaign sign I made this morning, has evolved a bit since then. #PeoplesCampaign
There are literally hundreds of millions of us out here. We only lose if we collectively give up, so how about we do our own campaigning instead of giving up this time. Join the people's campaign to fight for the things you want, and you just might find enough other people wanting many of the same things that together the People's Campaign can win those things for the people. #PeoplesCampaign
Key of G Major, visually represented as an octave of note colors based on frequency. Also known as the key of P Major using the Kronos system of musical pitch naming within a musical octave. You might notice that the notes between the two ends of the octave in this key form a somewhat standard representation of a rainbow of visible light. However, the color magenta can only be formed visually by mixing two or more visible hues of light and is therefore not one of the colors found in an actual rainbow. The note represented by G sharp, Q, or the color Rose, not represented in this key, also falls outside of the visible spectrum in all octaves, and visually looks slightly more reddish than magenta.
Key of G Sharp Major or A Flat Major, visually represented as an octave of note colors based on frequency. Also known as the key of Q Major using the Kronos system of musical pitch naming within a musical octave.
Key of A Major, visually represented as an octave of note colors based on frequency. Also known as the key of R Major using the Kronos system of musical pitch naming within a musical octave.
Key of A Sharp Major or B Flat Major, visually represented as an octave of note colors based on frequency. Also known as the key of S Major using the Kronos system of musical pitch naming within a musical octave.
Key of B Major, visually represented as an octave of note colors based on frequency.
This is a visual representation of the cyclic evolution of a C Major octive, based on approximations of frequencies about twenty one and a half billion octaves above the range of human hearing. Note that the color magenta representing the note G would be outside of the visible spectrum on either end. That is to say, you won't find it in a rainbow.
This is a visual representation of the cyclic evolution of a C Minor Natural octive. The colors are based on approximations of frequencies some twenty one and a half billion octaves above the range of human hearing.
This is a visual representation of the cyclic evolution of a C Minor Jazz octave. The alternative representation of the notes using the letters I through T is my own system. Sharps and flats can still be used in this system, but are purely redundant and not at all necessary.
Okay, so visible light is about twenty one and a half billion octaves above human hearing, and the colors are approximation to match common English color names, but even so at least it's not completely arbitrary. I hope someone out there finds it interesting.
Musical note colors by frequency, adjusted slightly to match common color names in the English language. Ideally, languages should be based on nature rather than our understanding of nature based on languages. Humanity isn't quite there yet, but some of us are working on it. Note that the colors labeled as Magenta and Rose correspond only two frequencies outside of the visible spectrum. That is to say, those colors are not actually part of the range of pure hues found in the rainbow of visible light.
Multi colored flowers on the north side of 6th Street just west of Bixel, downtown Los Angeles
Jasmine on Alvarado at Valley street, in downtown Los Angeles.
This is my first time attempting to upload a square format video over a minute long to Instagram. I'm not sure if the format I recorded in is going to be preserved. it's about a 9 minute review of Stargate SG-1 including a roughly 5-minute clip and a bit of commentary on what I consider to be the value of science fiction and why I would recommend this particular series.
This is me singing a duet with myself of the song Imagine, written in 1971 by John Lennon of The Beatles.
This is the perfect time for distributed rallies. Instead of holding up a sign in a crowd where the crowd is noticed but most of the people aren't, how about holding up a sign where there is no crowd, where you're reasonably safe from the threat of the pandemic, but we're passing traffic can see that you still intend to help the people of the USA elect Bernie Sanders as president. It has always been up to us. It is still up to us. #Bernie2020
Please share this as part of YOUR campaign to support United States presidential candidate Bernie Sanders as THE PEOPLE's nominee. It's up to US! It has ALWAYS been up to us, but we've been told we have no say, and too many of us have believed that lie. Individually, our voices can easily be silenced. Together, we have the strength to win!
Many factors have left us with no way to know how badly the COVID-19 pandemic has hit the USA. Crowdsourced information on the CovidNearYou.org website can't show the extent of the problem but can help raise awareness.
Finally finished my down-ballot research. I voted for Bernie Sanders for president, of course oh, and I also wrote in Bernie Sanders for four positions he wasn't running for. Good practice for the general election, just in case the #DNC screws us again.
The Lilish Empire Evolution Playlist = https://t.co/dfq9PuJj1y 🐦 on #YouTube 😁
I just finished making my new playlist in YouTube on my Eminent Reflection channel. You can find it at https://t.co/5CpWF7A144 or at https://t.co/pOo0TlEJMm and I hope you will check it out. The playlist is named "Evolving the Skivlarg Empire in Spore".