The Universe in an Hourglass: A Time for Everything
Taste can refer to the ability to detect flavor, such as sweet foods, neutra lly bla nd minera ls, and
bitterly poisonous substances. In the brain’s perception of flavor (the sense of taste in humans and
many other vertebrate anima ls) has long been understood to partner with the less direct sense of smell.
Sweet is proof of bitter. Pleasant smells are proof of unpleasant sme lls. White taste and white sme ll are
the combination of a ll the primary tastes and sme lls. There is white taste and smell, and that is
inescapable proof, in itself, that there is no sme ll and no taste. All tastes and sme lls are interconnected
as one taste and one smell. The opposites of the white taste and sme ll are the absence of taste and
smell. Together they are everything when it comes to the categories of taste and smell. A substa nce
without taste or smell is not absolute nothingness; it simply represents the truth that there is absolute
nothingness. One of the properties of absolute nothingness is the absence of taste and smell.
All sma ller categories fall into larger categories, and a ll larger categories can be broken down into
smaller categories. The category e lement is the largest category that all other categories fall into. The
periodic table of e lements can be seen as a tabular displa y of the disc overed chemica l eleme nts. The
layout of the table continues to be refined as new elements are unearthed. New theoretica l mode ls
constantly emerge to expla in the enchanting che mical behavior of ele ments.
The periodic table of e lements:
Each chemica l ele ment can be distinguished by its atomic number. The atomic number is the
number of protons in the nuc le i of an atom. This number determines the chemica l properties of an
element and its unique and colorful place in the periodic table of e lements. When colors are divided
until they can be divided no further, every color sha ll be represented in the result. The total number of