Whether I’m working in visible innovation or just acting as a reporter, I’ve made it my job to dive headlong into concepts that I have no idea about.
The more research and complicated the puzzle to be solved, the more I intervene and go from the unknown to the known. And if I’m lucky, I’ll get an all-day adrenaline rush and a few unusual goals in return for my providers.
When I started, I was an information journalist – a job where I wrote up to six messages a day. Plus, the stress of understanding every sentence at a presidential press conference could be insane and require such unimaginable consideration. The only comparison I can draw could be buying and selling cryptocurrencies on a daily basis.
And like with crypto, my work usually went to me late into the night. As soon as I was on the mattress, I felt a cursor just blink behind my peripheral field of vision, or I noticed blurry headings being written and rewritten so as not to overstep their character boundaries.
“US. The president is looking for a way of dealing with Iran through …” Delete, delete, delete. “President calls for faith in Iran …” Did I sleep? Did I whisper to myself? The questions were then as they are now.
Even if I picked up a grain field at the grocery store during this time, I might feel like the laptop keys were snuggled between my fingers.
What I experienced then, as I realized then, had something to do with the so-called “Tetris Impact”.
When Tetris first hit the market in the 1980s, people were so addicted to Russian-American engineer Alexey Pajitnov’s online game that they noticed and heard it in everything they did.
It was actually a writer for Wired in the early 1990s referred to as the sport a “pharmatronics” in relation to its addictive powers.
Commenting on the sport, journalist Jeffrey Goldsmith said, “I sat angry on a lavender suede couch for days participating in Tetris. On unusual trips out of the house, I convey vehicles and wood and other people together visually. “
Sound familiar? Does anyone see crypto candlesticks?
Pajitnov told Wired, “You won’t be able to think about that. I couldn’t finish the prototype! I started participating in it and didn’t have time to complete the code. People performed, performed, saved participation. My best buddy said, ‘I can’t stay with your Tetris anymore.’ “
Tetris targets have become a widespread topic of conversation among avid gamers and psychologists. In fact, psychiatry professor Robert Stickgold and his colleagues at Harvard Medical College found that they had trained more than 60% of them in the sport. reported Dream about photos related to it.
Stickgold argued that these Tetris goals were only part of how individuals receive information from our waking hours.
Tetris has also been associated with the “Circulation State”, the identification for the groove you get when you focus heavily on a goal that melts the world around you.
Kerr agrees that the crypto visions that I mostly had late at night sound exactly like the Tetris Impact. Even so, it briefly shows that our brains are drawn to puzzles, no matter what it is.
“We are purely disadvantage solvers. And crypto is a huge mystery to some methods. Dreaming has been linked to problem-solving skills. And crypto is a problem that we need to fix and get it right and turn it into a profit, ”says Kerr.