Monday, 21 January 2019

too many things

WhatsApp restricts message forwarding from 20 to 5, a narrower valve in attempt to reduce mass sharing of manipulative information and the water inside me has also been inside dinosaurs, and after / before it was locked between rocks in heavy water stress, the pressure causing seismic ripples to chase each other around the sphere of the earth and cause pylons to wave their banners between them in celebration of the electricity flowing through. Sand is quietly diluted with glitter, a pure micro-plastic material available off the shelf, whilst bans come into effect at Bestival and Waitrose, zoologists lace animals food with glitter in order to colour co-ordinate their poo for use as hormonal data sets, and Florida police trace the movement of air-bound glitter dust to determine the cause of a traffic collision. Glaciers act as deep time water clocks, the reservoirs of the earth flexing time like how the surge of electricity caused by the world cup final fluxes the timekeeping of the synchronous clocks seen on microwaves, their understanding of the size of a second fluctuating on the moderated hertz frequency of the electricity grid. The same water sipped by the earliest birds , while different insects fuck each other by accident in between their feathers, a comfier habitat than on the winged reptiles that preceded them. The same / similar birds who now use the giant concrete dams, the construction of which thickening the gaseous layer which insulates the atmosphere, as wind buffers. The unusual movement of wind across these giant structures providing complex air currents for the birds to ride on like an aerial skatepark. The concrete in the vast bridges that weave complex spaghetti junctions which allow an increasing offer of multidirectional movement in the most efficient computer modelled flows of traffic, but still the slight hesitation of seeing a rabbit bouncing along the jet green roadside causes phantom traffic jams 2 miles behind. And the willow trees  developed in synthetic wave pools and installed in grid plans around tsunami prone areas are now working overtime to calm the seas and inhale an increasing amount of CO2.