PropertyValue
rdf:type
rdfs:label
  • Butterfly Effect
  • Butterfly Effect
  • Butterfly Effect
  • Butterfly effect
  • Butterfly effect
rdfs:comment
  • Η ονομασία "[[]]" σχετίζεται ετυμολογικά με την λέξη "[[]]".
  • "Butterfly Effect" is the first segment of the eleventh episode of The Loud House.
  • The butterfly effect is the idea that small changes can have large effects. It is named after the scenario in Ray Bradbury's short story A Sound of Thunder, where a man steps on a butterfly in the past, and the future is dramatically changed. On April 15, 1986, Marcus Irving travels to January 8, 19654 B.C. in his Yugo time machine, temporarily stranding Marty McFly and Doc Brown. They managed to escape sabre-tooth tigers shortly before Irving returned to bring them forward to 1997, as he was afraid of the butterfly effect their presence could cause that far in the past.
  • User can control the Butterfly effect, i.e. all the different causes and their reaction that can have a huge net effect on the whole system. All the causes may be small and completely unrelated to each other in both space and time, yet they can cause many big things in the flow of time which no one can predict. Notable example: a butterfly flapping its wings can cause a hurricane several weeks after.
  • On April, 16th of 2008, the American scientist and meteorologist, Edward Norton Lorenz, decided to die. You certainly don’t know who he is (I never heard of him myself before 10 minutes ago), but you’ve certainly already heard about one of his most – and only – famous pieces of work, Chaos Theory or as it usually known, The Butterfly Effect. Image:Tornadechaos.jpg
  • Уровень начинается с простого этапа куба. Он похож на оригинальный уровень. Нужно нажимать на сферы и запрыгивать на постройки. Далее простой этап корабля. Также аналогичен оригиналу. Нужно обходить столбы, которые похожи на горки. Далее автоматический и очень короткий этап куба.
  • The butterfly effect was a theory that a butterfly could flap its wings in one place and greatly affect events in another place. (PROSE: Transit) This was a concern in time travel in that travelling to the past and making any little change, even something like crushing a butterfly, could drastically change the future. The Twelfth Doctor cited the "ripple effect," stating that if he'd change the past he could create a future where cats ruled the universe. (TV: Before the Flood) The Fourth Doctor accidentally stepped on a butterfly once but didn't notice it. (PROSE: Prelude Falls the Shadow)
  • The butterfly effect is a philosophical topic that Justin greatly enjoys discussing. He describes it as a small event serving as the catalyst for something much greater in the future. The go-to example that Justin has used to explain the butterfly effect has come to been known as the pencil story. At this moment, Justin would begin to explain the butterfly effect inside of this story:
  • The Butterfly Effect is the notion that small changes in conditions can cause larger ultimate changes with no easily apparent logical pattern. The name is derived from the theoretical example of the flapping of a butterfly's wings in one part of the world affecting whether or not a hurricane forms in another part. The phrase entered alternate history literature through Ray Bradbury's short story "A Sound of Thunder". In that story, a time traveler accidentally kills a butterfly millions of years ago, causing massive social changes on his return.
  • The Butterfly Effect is the notion that small changes can cause larger ultimate changes with no easily apparent logical pattern. The breeze from a butterfly flapping its wings could ultimately cause or prevent a hurricane. The phrase entered alternate history literature through Ray Bradbury's short story "A Sound of Thunder", where a time traveler accidentally kills a butterfly in the Cretaceous Period, causing massive social changes on his return.
owl:sameAs
Season
  • 1
dcterms:subject
звёзды
  • 10
формы
  • КБ, КР, КБ, В
композитор
  • viewtifulday
сферы
  • 500
Row 1 info
  • Make things happen in a chaotic way.
id уровня
  • 9608518
изображение
создатель
  • Linco
название саундтрека
  • -=My Future=-
Row 1 title
  • Power/Ability to:
id саундтрека
  • 555208
порталы
  • Гравитация, размер, скорость, раздвоение
аудио
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Number
  • 11.0
Box Title
  • Butterfly Effect
Airdate
  • 2016-06-09
Caption
  • Lorenz System, the chaos causality.
dbkwik:powerlisting/property/wikiPageUsesTemplate
imagewidth
  • 350
BGCOLOR
  • black
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Writer
  • Kevin Sullivan
Director
  • Chris Savino
abstract
  • Η ονομασία "[[]]" σχετίζεται ετυμολογικά με την λέξη "[[]]".
  • "Butterfly Effect" is the first segment of the eleventh episode of The Loud House.
  • Уровень начинается с простого этапа куба. Он похож на оригинальный уровень. Нужно нажимать на сферы и запрыгивать на постройки. Далее простой этап корабля. Также аналогичен оригиналу. Нужно обходить столбы, которые похожи на горки. Далее автоматический и очень короткий этап куба. И следует этап волны. Естественно в нем есть эпилепсия, раздвоение, скорость, уменьшение и темный фон. Этот этап является самым сложным на уровне. Хоть он и легче оригинала, но это не значит, что он крайне лёгок. Вы должны обходить горки с эпилепсией, пилы с эпилепсией, нажимать на сферы и запрыгивать в порталы. Далее нужно всего лишь постараться на волне не приземляться на постройку из блоков. Вот и все!
  • The Butterfly Effect is the notion that small changes can cause larger ultimate changes with no easily apparent logical pattern. The breeze from a butterfly flapping its wings could ultimately cause or prevent a hurricane. The phrase entered alternate history literature through Ray Bradbury's short story "A Sound of Thunder", where a time traveler accidentally kills a butterfly in the Cretaceous Period, causing massive social changes on his return. Any changes in an alternate history which are possible but not necessary, such as Roanoke, Virginia keeping its earlier name of Big Lick in Harry Turtledove's Southern Victory (or TL-191) novels, are considered to be the result of the butterfly effect.
  • The butterfly effect is the idea that small changes can have large effects. It is named after the scenario in Ray Bradbury's short story A Sound of Thunder, where a man steps on a butterfly in the past, and the future is dramatically changed. On April 15, 1986, Marcus Irving travels to January 8, 19654 B.C. in his Yugo time machine, temporarily stranding Marty McFly and Doc Brown. They managed to escape sabre-tooth tigers shortly before Irving returned to bring them forward to 1997, as he was afraid of the butterfly effect their presence could cause that far in the past.
  • The Butterfly Effect is the notion that small changes in conditions can cause larger ultimate changes with no easily apparent logical pattern. The name is derived from the theoretical example of the flapping of a butterfly's wings in one part of the world affecting whether or not a hurricane forms in another part. The phrase entered alternate history literature through Ray Bradbury's short story "A Sound of Thunder". In that story, a time traveler accidentally kills a butterfly millions of years ago, causing massive social changes on his return. Any changes in an alternate history which are possible but not necessary, are the result of the butterfly effect. In the 1632 series, a frequent result of the butterfly effect is historical figures dying sooner -- or later -- than they did in the OTL, even if it does not appear that changes in events have greatly affected their personal circumstances. For example, in the 1632 series, one Johann Georg II, Count of Solms-Baruth, did not die of plague in early 1632, as he had in the OTL. As a result, he is alive in the spring of 1633, and stubbornly contesting that he, not Don Balthasar (Baltasar) de Marradas, is really the imperial administrator in Prague. The enmity and squabbling between the two men affected the planning for Wallenstein's coup, as it interfered with the Austrians' ability to maintain firm control in Prague and Bohemia. In much alternate history literature, another consequence of the butterfly effect is that very few, if any, people conceived very long after a "point of divergence" will exist in the alternate history, as sperm cells are very sensitive to environmental conditions. A very small change that is unnoticeable on the macro level can affect which sperm cell fertilizes a particular egg, or if the egg is fertilized at all. Eric Flint and his collaborators in the 1632 series take this approach. Even when taking this approach, what can happen is that parents make the same decisions about what to name the children they have. So, for example, both the original timeline and the 1632 timeline have a Baruch Spinoza who was conceived in early 1632, but genetically, they are siblings, and the chance of them being genetically identical is very small. On average, "alternate siblings" such as the Spinozas are no more or less likely to resemble one another than any other pair of full siblings.
  • On April, 16th of 2008, the American scientist and meteorologist, Edward Norton Lorenz, decided to die. You certainly don’t know who he is (I never heard of him myself before 10 minutes ago), but you’ve certainly already heard about one of his most – and only – famous pieces of work, Chaos Theory or as it usually known, The Butterfly Effect. To illustrate this theory, which concerns the predictability of events (apparently this has something to do with weather reports…), Lorenz started a conference in 1972 with this intriguing question: "Does the flap of a butterfly’s wings in Brazil set off a tornado in Texas?” Nowadays, this is what the phrase “Butterfly Effect” is referring to. Awkward as this theory may seem, it’s not totally stupid, as I’m going to demonstrate it right now but basically the theory states that if you shit in your bath it will dilute your water system and you will kill half of the earth in a nuclear war with the crab people from the centre of the world Image:Tornadechaos.jpg
  • User can control the Butterfly effect, i.e. all the different causes and their reaction that can have a huge net effect on the whole system. All the causes may be small and completely unrelated to each other in both space and time, yet they can cause many big things in the flow of time which no one can predict. Notable example: a butterfly flapping its wings can cause a hurricane several weeks after.
  • The butterfly effect was a theory that a butterfly could flap its wings in one place and greatly affect events in another place. (PROSE: Transit) This was a concern in time travel in that travelling to the past and making any little change, even something like crushing a butterfly, could drastically change the future. The Twelfth Doctor cited the "ripple effect," stating that if he'd change the past he could create a future where cats ruled the universe. (TV: Before the Flood) The Fourth Doctor accidentally stepped on a butterfly once but didn't notice it. (PROSE: Prelude Falls the Shadow) The Seventh Doctor often cited this effect (AUDIO: The Dark Flame), describing butterflies as a "million multi-coloured pieces of time" and being called himself "the butterfly." (AUDIO: The Fearmonger) According to one account, he described the butterfly effect to Ingiger. (PROSE: The Curse of Fenric) He later realised that, like that theoretical butterfly, his interference in Earth's history had resulted in Kadiatu Lethbridge-Stewart learning who he was and discovering time travel. (PROSE: Transit) Ace told Sesehset about the butterfly effect while in Egypt. (PROSE: Set Piece) After a game of chess with Oskar Steinmann, the Doctor described the butterfly effect to him. Steinmann thought the solution would be to kill all the butterflies, or make them flap their wings only when ordered. (PROSE: Just War) The Eighth Doctor confused the theory a several times, mentioning how a bat flaps its wings and causes a tropical storm (AUDIO: Invaders from Mars) and how the beat of a butterfly's wings in Mettula Orionsis caused a time storm in the Mutter's Spiral. (AUDIO: Storm Warning) Martha Jones recognised this theory from its appearances in Earth films, and was concerned about whether or not it was safe to "move around and stuff" in her past, recalling that "You step on a butterfly, you change the future of the human race." The Tenth Doctor advised her "don't step on any butterflies", and asked her, "What have butterflies ever done to you?" (TV: The Shakespeare Code)
  • The butterfly effect is a philosophical topic that Justin greatly enjoys discussing. He describes it as a small event serving as the catalyst for something much greater in the future. The go-to example that Justin has used to explain the butterfly effect has come to been known as the pencil story. One day, Justin's father who was in college at the time, didn't have any pencils with him to use during class. He asked around and eventually found a guy that lent him one; they both became great friends. Justin's dad was invited to join a party by his new friend, and it was there where he met Justin's mom. Justin was born later down the road, and when he was 14, he decided to create the Ziker Tournament. The Skype chat for this tournament evolved into the group known as the Sons of Nintendo, which has been together for years. At this moment, Justin would begin to explain the butterfly effect inside of this story:
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