Why life seems to speed up as we age

Why Life Seems to Speed Up as We Age
2016
Veritasium

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KRULWICH WONDERS > Why Does Time Fly By As You Get Older?
February 01, 2010
http://www.npr.org/blogs/krulwich/2010/02/01/122322542/why-does-time-fly-by-as-you-get-older

We mechanized ourselves

A Briefer History of Time: How technology changes us in unexpected ways  
Fusion. Feb 18, 2015

From smartphones to smartwatches, clocks are everywhere these days. But have you ever wondered what life was like before we could measure time? Video essayist Adam Westbrook delves into the story of the clock, and discovers that when we learned to mechanize time, we accidentally mechanized something else.

When we mechanized time, we also and completely by accident, mechanized us.
Now we don’t eat when we’re hungry; we eat when it’s time to eat.
We don’t sleep when we’re tired; we sleep when it’s time to sleep.

related:
http://thekidshouldseethis.com/post/a-briefer-history-of-time-how-tech-changes-us-in-unexpected-ways

Time ‘Emerges’ from Entanglement

Time ‘Emerges’ from Entanglement
Quantum Experiment Shows How Time ‘Emerges’ from Entanglement
October 23, 2013
https://medium.com/the-physics-arxiv-blog/d5d3dc850933

Time is an emergent phenomenon that is a side effect of quantum entanglement, say physicists. And they have the first experimental results to prove it

Maybe, just maybe, he’s onto something

Resetting the Theory of Time 
May 17, 2013
http://www.npr.org/2013/05/17/184775924/resetting-the-theory-of-time

In his book Time Reborn: From the Crisis in Physics to the Future of the Universe, theoretical physicist Lee Smolin argues that time exists

Albert Einstein once wrote: People like us who believe in physics know that the distinction between past, present and future is only a stubbornly persistent illusion. Time, in other words, he said, is an illusion.

Many physicists since have shared this view, that true reality is timeless.

What about time as a fourth dimension?
SMOLIN: Well, time is nothing like a dimension … what’s characteristic about a dimension of space is that you can choose to go to the left, to go to the right. … We have no choice about going forward in time.
We have no choice about where we are in time.
We have no choice about the fact that almost everything that goes on in our lives is irreversible and can’t be restored or reversed.

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Is Time Real?
by Adam Frank (He teaches astrophysics at the University of Rochester.)
April 30, 2013
http://www.npr.org/blogs/13.7/2013/05/02/180037757/is-time-real

As a physicist, though, it was a fun bone to chew on, and maybe, just maybe, he’s onto something.

Time Travel

Time Travel
The Universe > Season 5. 08/19/2010
http://www.history.com/shows/the-universe/episodes/season-5
One of the Universe’s most enduring mysteries is Time Travel.
In this episode, we explore the possibilities. Discover why Time Travel into the future is unavoidable in the Einsteinian world of Relativity.
As for the past… the laws of physics do not tell us it’s impossible, but the bizarre consequences of going into the past and altering the future make for mind-bending science.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cytRMq5kQXk
the arrow of time
paradoxes
self-consistency
time dilation
worm hole
Carl Sagan: Contact
time machine
Large Hadron Collider
warp drive; warp bubbles
dark energy as a power source
closest star: Alpha Centauri (4.37 light years from the Sun)

Foreign Policy: Tomorrow, We Save

Foreign Policy: Tomorrow, We Save  
by Joshua E. Keating
August 16, 2012
http://www.npr.org/2012/08/16/158919618/foreign-policy-tomorrow-we-save

Why do Germans revere austerity and fiscal discipline, while Greeks spend like there’s no tomorrow?
Why can’t the United States convince China to consume more and save less? Yale University economist Keith Chen thinks part of the answer may be in language — particularly in how different languages treat time.

Languages differ in the degree to which they distinguish future events from the present. For example, in what linguists call strong future-time reference (FTR) languages like English, a speaker says, “It will rain tomorrow.”
In a weak-FTR language like German, one simply says “Morgen regnet es“— literally, “Tomorrow, it rains.”
Mandarin Chinese has similarly weak time construction.
Strong-FTR speakers have to do a little more verbal work to make it clear they’re talking about the future.
Chen, who grew up in a Chinese-speaking household in the United States, thinks this subtle difference actually changes the way speakers of different languages conceive of time — which affects how people act in the present.

see also:
https://franzcalvo.wordpress.com/2014/01/03/language-seems-to-shape-ones-view-of-the-world