Holidays and purposeful days

Tuesday

Tuesday is the first day of the week. It is for feasting and planning, in preparation for the week ahead. One should seek to be with others today, but not for what one can offer them, but for appreciating what they can offer.

Wednesday

Wednesday is the day of personal development. One should use it to learn more about the world; to meet with traders and friends, to debate and hear fellow countrymen’s beliefs, and to engage in sport and exercise.

Thursday

Thursday is the day to make decisions. Forget to decide on this day and one may be subject to the will of others indefinitely. If one procrastinates or makes the wrong decision on this day, then they risk giving up everything they have in future days.

Friday

Friday is a day to think of others. Whether it is the family you wish to return to, the people whose beliefs are different from your own, or the people you are yet to meet. Friday should be celebrated as a day of peace, as a day of tolerance, and a day of solidarity.

Saturday

Saturday is a day of feasting. It is the Sabbath day to remember Adam and Eve. One should seek to eat the ribs on an animal on this day is the remembrance of the creation of Eve from Adam, preferable made from pork as it is pigs who through Christ provide good mental health. One should eat this with rice, and remember; one should eat rice not for one’s own interest of avoiding hunger, but for the knowledge one will produce from its nutrients.

Sunday

Sunday is the day for remembering Jesus Christ as it is the day God sleeps. One should prepare one’s accounts on a Sunday, remembering how Christ turned the tables on the unethical businessmen. One should as often as is possible feast on lamb this day, with bread and wine in remembrance of Jesus himself.

Monday

Monday is the last day of the week. It should be used to rest for the week ahead; to finalise anything one ought to have done but did not do in the previous week. One should use Monday to prepare intellectually and physically for the gaining of knowledge that is ahead in the week to come.

Royal Days

One should never mark a day associated with a Monarch as if it were a holy day. There is only one true King and that is King Solomon. Any monarch or statesperson who uses Solomon or his descendents, Christ and Mohammed, in the name of peace will have to justify this on the Day of Judgement. The true defender of the faith is the person who seeks the truth for themselves, as the truth cannot be imposed only learned through one’s own senses.

 

Clothing and Jewellery

Clothing

The Disciple Einstein, who was a student of the Prophet Newton, knew that the route to knowing all that God knows was simplicity and adaptability.

Those of fashion idolise those who seek complexity in their choice of garments, to offset their unwillingness to seek the truth where money and glamour are secondary. While such fashion may secure one favour with another, it does little to further science.

It is only by following the Disciple Einstein, by keeping a simple wardrobe, and always wearing a jacket for all weathers that one can balance the need for protection from the elements with professionalism in dress.

So when other make insults about wearing a jacket in all weathers, it is them that are truly unclothed, as unaware of reality, as the pre-knowing Adam and Eve.

Jewellery

It was Adam, through the intervention of Eve, that started the evolutionary flow so than one day humans would have the knowledge of God, and know more than him. To mark Adam’s gift to the scientists of the future who will be as knowing and as powerful as God, one should wear on ones right digitus medicinalis a symbol of knowledge using the powers invested in humans by the Prophet Vygotsky to remind one that the search for the truth and to know as much as God will never end so long as you wear it, for the day that humans know as much as God they are certain to destroy themselves.

 

 

My Six Deadly Sins

1. Denying opportunity

It is sinful for others to deny me opportunities by applying dissimilar conditions to me compared to others or by not making adjustments for me in order to be treated equally to others

2. Denying understanding
It is sinful for others to assume bad faith in me, or otherwise not make an effort to understand me or help me understand them, especially if they wrongfully suggest I should harm or have harmed myself or others through action or inaction by either one of us at any point in time.

3. Denying relevance
It is sinful for others not to respect that I may be different from them and hold different interests or goals to them or to question my choice of persons I associate, the places I assemble, or the topics with which I engage.

4. Denying aspiration
It is sinful for others to not accept my aspirations to achieve a particular profession or occupation, any qualification that may lead to such, or any social or other status. To deny me rights in order to prevent me from achieving my aspirations is also sinful.

5. Denying choice
It is sinful for others to reduce the choices available to me as compared to others or to only present choices which contradict my protocols and commandments. It is sinful to try to impose conditions on me that contradict my choices.

6. Denying expression
It is sinful for others through action or inaction to prevent me from expressing myself at the opportune moment or otherwise to suggest or compel that I should not have the right to say what I wish.

You will be made accountable

Those who commit any of my six deadly sins should bear in mind evidence of their breach could be made available via my publication scheme and/or subject to the Trial by Bishop process.

Seek forgiveness

If you have tresspassed against me by committing the above sins, you can seek forgiveness by completing the form below.

The Prophet Nielsen's Ten Commandments of Information Systems

As part of my religion, I have adopted the ten commandments of the Prophet Nielsen to underpin the way I design, develop and use information systems. References to the ‘system’ may include my operation of that system whether electronic or otherwise, and users may include any person or entity whom I communicate with in that system.

The commandments are as follows:

1. Visibility of system status

The system should always keep users informed about what is going on, through appropriate feedback within reasonable time.

2. Match between system and the real world

The system should speak the users’ language, with words, phrases and concepts familiar to the user, rather than system-oriented terms. Follow real-world conventions, making information appear in a natural and logical order.

3. User control and freedom

Users often choose system functions by mistake and will need a clearly marked “emergency exit” to leave the unwanted state without having to go through an extended dialogue. Support undo and redo.

4. Consistency and standards

Users should not have to wonder whether different words, situations, or actions mean the same thing. Follow platform conventions.

5. Error prevention

Even better than good error messages is a careful design which prevents a problem from occurring in the first place. Either eliminate error-prone conditions or check for them and present users with a confirmation option before they commit to the action.

6. Recognition rather than recall

Minimize the user’s memory load by making objects, actions, and options visible. The user should not have to remember information from one part of the dialogue to another. Instructions for use of the system should be visible or easily retrievable whenever appropriate.

7. Flexibility and efficiency of use

Accelerators — unseen by the novice user — may often speed up the interaction for the expert user such that the system can cater to both inexperienced and experienced users. Allow users to tailor frequent actions.

8. Aesthetic and minimalist design

Dialogues should not contain information which is irrelevant or rarely needed. Every extra unit of information in a dialogue competes with the relevant units of information and diminishes their relative visibility.

9. Help users recognize, diagnose, and recover from errors

Error messages should be expressed in plain language (no codes), precisely indicate the problem, and constructively suggest a solution.

10. Help and documentation

Even though it is better if the system can be used without documentation, it may be necessary to provide help and documentation. Any such information should be easy to search, focused on the user’s task, list concrete steps to be carried out, and not be too large.

 

Compatibility with my Protocols, Commandments and Six Deadly Sins

Where exercising one of these commandments could bring into question my performance under my 6 protocols and 12 commandments, I shall do so only where derogation from these does not affect the Rights of Third Parties outside of the Network of Practice in which the above commandments are exercised. Where in exercising the above commandments others happen to commit one of my six deadly sins against me, I shall work within the rules and norms of that Network of Practice to resolve them.