1440 Today

1440Time Already Exists Today!!!​

Meet the Time Timer. It's a 60-minute timer designed for classrooms. It makes everyone in the room aware of how much time is left to go in the class. It makes time a topic instead of an arbitrary setting. Google Ventures has been using this for a couple of years. Setting the Time Timer on the table instantly makes meetings more urgent and efficient!

I have been using the Time Timer for awhile now and even bought the watch. The Time Timer is the closest thing to 1440Time out there today. The major difference is1440Time is life in itself...one full earth day of time! While the Time Timer is used for something inside 1440Time, i.e. meetings and classrooms...imagine if people used 1440Time and the 1440 Power System in the same way? It would make everyone more aware of how much time is left in their day and instantly makes life more urgent and efficient

1440 Daily LifeTimer

1440Time is already being used every where...but since it has crept in slowly over the last five years by companies, the media, and the traffic reports on TV...most haven't been able to pick up on this subtle change of our modern world reality. All seems normal and fits right in with "TIME"...that is, everybody "wants it"...everybody hates it when "their time" is being taken...yet no one seems to have enough, even with all the 21st century time saving technological tools we have available, productivity today for most is know where calibrated or aligned with what one can really do or become in 2017 with the minutes they have everyday!!!

And just saw this sign while coming home from the Orlando Airport in Florida

When we don't know how much time we have to wait, i.e. waiting in a line, stuck in a traffic jam, or making a phone call and being on hold in silence for a minute, the mind starts to measure every nano-second, which now slows down time dramatically... hence seems forever! That is why we have the automated system that will say, "Thank you for calling, one of our advisers will be with you shortly" or signs like the one above.

 

“The future is here. It’s just not widely distributed yet.” — William Gibson