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Triads - beBee

Triads

~ 100 buzzes
@Ali Anani invites us: "Who will make a triad with me so that our ideas in their different states would produce more and be self-propagating?"

"There is science and art behind the number three. Threes appear in art and photography (the rule of thirds), in nature (Fibonacci’s sequence), in math (triangles), and in religion (the Holy Trinity). In design, the rule of three applies to the number of colors in a room and the number of different fabrics used. There is nothing sturdier than a three-legged stool, and the third time’s a charm." Shelley Forrester

Please share your triad.
Buzzes
  1. ProducerVincenzo De Florio
    Osamu Tezuka's "Phoenix" and his vision of a fractal universe
    Osamu Tezuka's "Phoenix" and his vision of a fractal universeI'm a lucky man. Throughout my life I've been meeting wonderful people that have been teaching me so much. Some of those people I've never met them -- some others are not even "alive", and yet they are my beloved teachers -- my beloved friends. A...
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  2. ProducerSara Jacobovici

    Sara Jacobovici

    26/09/2016
    Compounding Communication
    Compounding CommunicationImage credit: Solutions.3m.com We are organic, biological units and as such we are part of what we refer to as “nature”. Although we invented the wheel, we don’t need to go very far to look at why we invented it and what we are trying to enhance....
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    Comments

    CityVP Manjit
    19/10/2016 #54 CityVP Manjit
    #53 Dear Sara, music is one element of the beautiful, it does not cost us anything to find that beauty other than the cost of attention and if our attention happens to be gratitude, then that is what we experience.
    Sara Jacobovici
    19/10/2016 #53 Sara Jacobovici
    #52 "...serving is the DNA of leadership...", in these few words @CityVP Manjit, you have captured the essence of leadership, something that is still being described and defined in volumes of writings. If we can make this wise choice, we then can have the experience you had; realizing that our roles are not measured through a lesser than and greater than comparison but rather through measuring the the factor of enabling; a learning, an opportunity, an experience. Thank you for your link. I would like to say that your post breathes new life into the overused (and often misused) word "authentic". I also appreciate how you describe thankfulness or gratitude as an alternative to escaping reality. After having the joy of seeing and hearing the video of Montego Bay that you share, I'm wondering if one of the reasons music is so powerful is that music is not so much an escape from reality but a means through which we can experience gratitude. I would like to express my gratitude to you Manjit for our engagement, thank you.
    CityVP Manjit
    19/10/2016 #52 CityVP Manjit
    #50 Dear Sara, yes I have read this after the event has been completed. The success of the last weeks and the effort associated with it was a servant role. As we encouraged our students to attend and my goal was to make them feel proud of such an event, the role I chose as organizer was in the background - standing outside the event hall, to ensure speakers were not disturbed, recognizing that sometimes this lesser role is the greatest role we could have chosen, and it was. This is what Montego Bay, my post at LinkedIn is about https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/montego-bay-cityvp-manjit?articleId=6191220543887273984#comments-6191220543887273984&trk=prof-post - that conflict between sacrifice and serving, that dissipates when one recognizes serving is the DNA of leadership - as a wisdom within us which we can choose.
    Sara Jacobovici
    17/10/2016 #51 Sara Jacobovici
    #49 Thanks for the share @CityVP Manjit.
    Sara Jacobovici
    17/10/2016 #50 Sara Jacobovici
    #49 Dear @CityVP Manjit, I am sure you will be reading this after your speaking engagement. I envy your audience. Thank you for taking the time to read this buzz and for your invaluable contribution to the discussion. The flow of communication took me straight from the opening word to the last. And what a wonderful ending it is, "With the right combinations we become poetic."
    CityVP Manjit
    16/10/2016 #49 CityVP Manjit
    Finally, I have reached this destination and got to read this wonderful buzz and more importantly I am able to pay my full attention to it, an attention that it deserves. Tomorrow at my public speaking club I am leading with the theme "Word Power". Earlier today I began compiling a hidden page for club members that fleshes out the role of the Grammarian, the intent being to enrich the meaning of that role, rather than the very basic way it has to date been delivered.

    http://sheridanbruins.toastmastersclubs.org/grammar.html

    This grammar page is at the beginning line of the continuum of communication and on the other end of this continuum is "Compounding Communication". What brings this continuum in flow is the force of nature, rather than the condition of the unnatural which is when we turn this continuum into a machine and our communication is either mechanical or vapor.

    Communication is a distillation towards essence and the metaphor of atoms and molecules brings me to the nature of things - and words are things that we apply meaning to. When our communication is unclear the way those atoms and molecules vibrate either lose their meaning (a gas state) or they get too hard (the solid state). The way I interpret the continuum is that which is between gas and solid - a flow. This is what we do to words and synonyms.

    Now add to that the complexity when we look at words and synonyms as a power of three. The combinations that are then produced are an extension or compression of the original essence. These combinations that maintain their flow are more valuable to us then those that lose their meaning or become rigid and inflexible. With the right combinations we become poetic.
    Sara Jacobovici
    04/10/2016 #48 Sara Jacobovici
    #47 "...development gets hijacked". Powerful line @Leckey Harrison.
    Leckey Harrison
    04/10/2016 #47 Leckey Harrison
    #46 There is some notion @Donna-Luisa Eversley, that it starts before then. Your mom had every egg she would ever produce when she was born, according to Mark Wolynn. Whatever she went through in utero (think stress/trauma), the egg went through and was biochemically effected at the gene expression level. The mom grew up and had her own experiences, and then the egg that you became started to grow, and whatever mom experienced directly she passed to your biochemistry as it was forming. For example, women from 9/11 in Rachel Yehuda's study that were pregnant and had PTSD, gave birth to infants with the identical biochemistry markers of PTSD.

    What you say about a human smell, and the voice timbre and so is so true. It wasn't my experience, nor that of many, some worse than mine, so development gets hijacked. Development that includes emotional presence and ability to communicate down the road. There is also the flip side of that in those with highly attuned emotional radar (self acclaimed empaths) that are so only because they needed that ability to survive, and are stuck in that mode. Withdrawn or highly sensitive, neither system returns to the state of safety. The project those states of being into relationships twenty years down the road.
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    29/09/2016 #46 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    The cognitive development of people starts from our beginning, rather than outside the womb, hence the ability to sense the need to stay close to another human who smells like mom...As we grow older this intuitive process is honed and helps with our confidence, which is our internal response to knowledge... I'm not sure I'm on the right path @Sara Jacobovici, haha, you have somehow managed to get me swimming in the deep.. .very very stimulating!
    Sara Jacobovici
    29/09/2016 #45 Sara Jacobovici
    #4 Not long enough @Donna-Luisa Eversley. I love reading your comments. Beside being a great storyteller you offer much insight. Your 3rd comment is great. Couldn't agree more. Thanks.
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    29/09/2016 #44 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    I'm sharing all of this to say, as one branches out, that innate sense of establishing contact can take any form, and the environment can be the same but affect everyone differently. Thus the way they choose to 'speak' will be within their talent parameters as determined by what is absorbed through developmentl conditioning....
    O dear, it's quite long @Sara Jacobovici but these are my thoughts
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    29/09/2016 #43 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    @Sara Jacobovici, continuing my second son did not speak until he was eighteen months and we were worried. When he started it was in sentences... 😊 I was quite busy and spoke to him less but spent more time with him. He was a strange child, a bit quiet but thoughtful in his expressions. He was able to communicate through some strong facial expressions. It worked.
    My daughter the baby of the bunch was a real trooper...she had the least time with me because of work, and is the most spoilt and coodled. She started speaking at 2 years and was what seemed to me at the time as normal. She loved coloring and writing in squiggles. Her brothers would know what she wanted and they spoke for her mostly... There was an eight year difference..
    Part 2
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    29/09/2016 #42 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    #41 Yes @Sara Jacobovici , as I reflect I recall the different ways each of my three children responded to the art of speech, and the activities I was engrossed in while they were housed within me 😉..My eldest started to speak at Nine months. I loved listening to music and sang all the time. I read a lot in those days also .We were driving and Phil Collins - groovy kind of love - was playing and he actually sang two lines of the chorus. I was shocked, this baby was learning to walk too early and now sing..crazy...I would sing it to him, and when it came on the radio he was able to identify and communicate in like manner...
    Part 1
    Sara Jacobovici
    29/09/2016 #41 Sara Jacobovici
    #40 No apologies necessary @Donna-Luisa Eversley. You're right on! It starts with our development in the womb. There is communication on a cellular level and, yes, our innate system of communication is on from the beginning. In this way we may think for the developmental stages of communication as "in-born", experience and meaning (another triad?). The other forms seem to "branch" out from there. What do you think?
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    29/09/2016 #40 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    @Sara Jacobovici as I read this post my thoughts strayed to a young child growing up and how he/she learns to make decisions and process actions. Are we hardwired with an innate ability which we tap into with each move we make? In the womb a baby knows the surroundings yet somehow adapts to the new world, steadily. Understanding communication and the talent imposed by simply being alive is one a baby, I think shows great awareness of without being taught on how to adapt on the outside....
    My apologies if I stray but I enjoyed the stimulation of this discussion.
    Ali Anani
    28/09/2016 #39 Ali Anani
    #38 Yes I am 80 better. Thanks For your good wishes and the links dear @Dale Masters
    Dale Masters
    28/09/2016 #38 Dale Masters
    #30 @Ali Anani Trees communicate with each other and plants around them:
    http://www.bbc.com/earth/story/20141111-plants-have-a-hidden-internet

    http://www.positivenewsus.org/trees-communicate-with-each-other.html

    I hope sincerely that you feel beter as soo as possible.
    Leckey Harrison
    28/09/2016 #37 Leckey Harrison
    #35 Done....@Sara Jacobovici @Deb Helfrich I could have been more specific on the neurological process, and will if I get enough engagement. Good takeaway, @Sara Jacobovici. That's the upshot, the work I do is showing people how to self-induce and self-regulate that mechanism.
    Leckey Harrison
    28/09/2016 #36 Leckey Harrison
    #34 I had that same feeling....
    Sara Jacobovici
    28/09/2016 #35 Sara Jacobovici
    #33 "Once we learn to work with the body's innate mechanism to release, we can become open, curious, and engaged people, and then the world will change." This is my take away from your comment @Leckey Harrison View more
    #33 "Once we learn to work with the body's innate mechanism to release, we can become open, curious, and engaged people, and then the world will change." This is my take away from your comment @Leckey Harrison. And I echo @Deb Helfrich words: your comment deserves its own buzz. Close
  3. ProducerKevin Pashuk

    Kevin Pashuk

    21/09/2016
    Calling all Misfits, Non-Conformists, and Outliers. It's Hip to Bee Square
    Calling all Misfits, Non-Conformists, and Outliers. It's Hip to Bee SquareI’ve had some conversations lately about coolness. Not as in temperature, but rather in terms of ‘hip’-ness. The conversation has stimulated my ‘opinionator’ and I felt I would share my thoughts… Now, I’ve always thought of myself as...
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    Comments

    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    26/09/2016 #139 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    On beBee it is hip to be You! Be You-ey Huey! And sure enough there'll be Louie and Dewey too ;) Bee Real. Bee Revealed. Here's one place where our words speak louder than our actions dear Kevin :) May our differences unite us more than our similarities ;)
    Sara Jacobovici
    26/09/2016 #138 Sara Jacobovici
    In this fast paced, fast moving communications world, I feel like I need to apologize @Kevin Pashuk for not reading your Buzz when it first came out. But I am glad that you shared to my Hive and in this way I get to read it in "Sara time". Loved what you wrote and appreciate the thoughts and feelings behind the message. You are right when you write about community and after the "new" wears out, the "old" familiar returns. "We humans are like that." But, at the same time, what we're doing individually and collectively here on beBee is we're adapting and making choices. Because, "we humans are like that," too. Thanks Kevin and thanks for appropriately posting on Triads!
    jesse kaellis
    25/09/2016 #137 jesse kaellis
    #121
    What that even means, I have no idea, Gerald.
    jesse kaellis
    24/09/2016 #136 jesse kaellis
    #118
    Please. This is not wanted or needed. I don't welcome this.
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    24/09/2016 #132 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    #113 NOpe we have CAA
    jesse kaellis
    24/09/2016 #131 jesse kaellis
    #97
    Addendum: why would you even give a care?
    jesse kaellis
    24/09/2016 #130 jesse kaellis
    #118
    @ Phil-I never, ever paid a publisher. Never used a vanity press. Where do you get this stuff from? Did I ever indicate that I had used a vanity publisher? I had a publisher who was stealing my royalties. That's something else altogether. She lost about seven writers and two staff in her first 13 months of operation. That's it. No more advice please.
    Aurorasa Sima
    24/09/2016 #129 Aurorasa Sima
    #128 Ahhhh a PITSCH
    Ben Pinto
    24/09/2016 #128 Ben Pinto
    Minions can only take off their goggles when they are in water. I highly recommend a hot tub to get rid of the day's stress.
    jesse kaellis
    24/09/2016 #126 jesse kaellis
    #124
    I have my book in the New Westminster Public Library and the main branch of the Vancouver Public Library. For that, I receive a little over 80 bucks a year from Canada Council for the Arts. Yes, publishers get grants, and it helps them to operate. I placed those two copies myself. I'm a Canadian author who at the time had a platform. I was published by a start-up publishing house. As far as lightening striking, I'm not holding my breath. That is a sardonic take on the current publishing business, self-publishing in particular. It is not just my experience it is other writers and the stories the heartbreak stories that I hear from them. I'm not on a quest if I ever was.
    jesse kaellis
    24/09/2016 #125 jesse kaellis
    #121
    A lot of your posts are opaque. Don't make me work to decipher them. K?
    Phil Friedman
    24/09/2016 #124 Phil Friedman
    #120 Well, Jesse, then I misunderstood you prior remark(s). Clear you been down the path already. Including a tryst with Canada Council subsidized publishing, which during my 15 years in Canada never once ended up in anyone making money on the publishing of a book, except for the publisher who collected the revenue subsidy from Canada Council and the gross profit from library sales. The reason was pretty clear. Unless a publisher puts skin in the game with an advance to the author, or has to go out ahead for editing and publishing costs, the author can be guaranteed exactly Zero marketing and promotion of his or her book. I now understand why you've walked out onto the golf course holding an umbrella, and are waiting for lightning to strike. Or as a chubby friend of mine in a similar location once said, waiting for "lightening" to strike. Best wishes and luck for finding what you're looking for. And cheers!
    jesse kaellis
    24/09/2016 #123 jesse kaellis
    #121
    Are you familiar with the expression "Too clever by half?" I'm not stupid and if I don't understand your inscrutable posts you're just wasting them. On me at any rate, if that's who you're aiming for. I never made a comment about being cool at all. What's going on here?
    Gerald Hecht
    24/09/2016 #121 Gerald Hecht
    #120 @jesse kaellis I think that the point that @Phil Friedman and @Don Kerr were making is that a comment about remembering how you once may have wished to be as cool as the Everly Brothers is an example of close affinity with this insightful post by @Kevin Pashuk
    jesse kaellis
    23/09/2016 #120 jesse kaellis
    #118
    I can proof myself with Grammarly. Changing the font also helps to catch typos. My father uses Lulu. I've used Amazon, including Create Space as well as Smashwords. The publisher I used I didn't pay her. She was not representing herself as a vanity publisher. SubTerrain Magazine is published by Anvil Press a legitimate middle-level lower mainland publisher. Their bottom line is supported by grant money from the Canada Council for the Arts, like a lot of Lower Mainland presses.
    To be honest -- I don't perceive that there is any economic sense in self-publishing when you pay for either a proof-reader or editor. It is highly unlikely that I will ever break even. I'm not too concerned about it, though. There are easier dollars than trying to make money off a book that is going up against hundreds of thousands of other titles.
    Don Kerr
    23/09/2016 #119 Don Kerr
    #118 Can't agree more.
    Phil Friedman
    23/09/2016 #118 Phil Friedman
    #103 Okay, so as a former print magazine editor, I know a bit more than I admit to about print publishing... although perhaps not as much as you, who has been through the proverbial mill on this. But, a couple of observations: 1) a proof reader is not the same as a copy editor. If your book script is full of typos then you need a proof reader -- not as hard to come by as a good copy editor. 2) @Jeffrey Strickland touted me on to Lulu, which prints and binds using digital techniques in small run quantities at reasonable prices. You can set your own retail price and keep the gross profit, after deduction of the print run cost. 3) It never makes economic sense to pay someone else (a vanity publisher) to publish a book. Much more cost-effective to self-publish and pay for printing and binding services. 4) I personally would then market by using social media for printing reviews and testimonials from people active on the various platforms. And I would springboard from there to seek attention in the mainstream press -- not easy, but possible with persistence, and if your work is truly good.

    I am not sure this is an appropriate discussion for Kevin's thread, but it might be of interest not only to you and me, but to other authors as well. I suggest moving it to the beBee Hive "Writers & Publishers". Cheers!
    Gerald Hecht
    23/09/2016 #117 Gerald Hecht
    #111 @Graham Edwards @Kevin Pashuk @Irene Hackett https://www.youtube.com/shared?ci=qS7_FEquzW8
    Gerald Hecht
    23/09/2016 #116 Gerald Hecht
    #113 @Irene Hackett that's almost grounds for one of us crying out "jinx!"...I posed a more long winded version of that very query just after yours!
    Gerald Hecht
    23/09/2016 #115 Gerald Hecht
    #110 @Kevin Pashuk This is very wise; it is my gut instinct that should one wait for someone who sounds like the "Dos XXs Guy" to show up in a blizzard, in the dead of a Canadian night, and ask for your "triple Ambassador membership card 💳 "; you may just be found, with the daylight in your lifeless eyes 👀; just as in Neil Young's storied "cold wind ripping down the alley at dawn (as the morning paper flies)" tune about the mighty castles succumbing to a fire 🔥 of unknown origin --similar to the one that mysteriously destroyed The Reichstag. GOOD LORD, DID I JUST WRITE THAT?? I may have been exposed to a far greater quantity/variety of toxins during my "flood-related-rescue-missions" than previously suspected!
  4. Vincenzo De Florio
    M33: Triangulum Galaxy http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap160917.html
    -via G. Benintende,
    Stephanie D. Hursey,
    oh yes and #NASA too
    Vincenzo De Florio
    apod.nasa.gov
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  5. Gerald Hecht

    Gerald Hecht

    19/08/2016
    Blast from the past: A Useful Triad From Medicinal Chemistry @Ali Anani @Sara Jacobovici
    Gerald Hecht
    Dibenzazepine - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    en.m.wikipedia.org
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    Comments

    Gerald Hecht
    21/08/2016 #6 Gerald Hecht
    #5 @Sara Jacobovici, I tried, now it's up to you; run with them if you found them useful! Throw them away if you didn't
    Sara Jacobovici
    21/08/2016 #5 Sara Jacobovici
    #4 Your thoughts and insights are important @Gerald Hecht. Thanks for taking the time to share them.
    Gerald Hecht
    19/08/2016 #4 Gerald Hecht
    #3 @Sara Jacobovici, thank you very much. I also am amazed at the horrific irony regarding the history of the original MAO inhibitors. All derived from Nazi hydrazine stockpiles under Werner Von Braun's V2 Rocket program. Many concentration camp victims died doing his labor, yet, the US wiped his slate clean and he put the first man on the moon; rocket fuel indeed .(though not a triad)...or could there be a "meta-triad" in that tale--from the WWII molecular to the geopolitical dynamics of the Cold War
    Sara Jacobovici
    19/08/2016 #3 Sara Jacobovici
    Much appreciated share @Gerald Hecht. Hoping the conditions smooth out! I can't help myself, I have to say that, as there is always a reason for something to pop into our heads, if you have the time or motivation, play with the metaphor of the "history of the Tricyclics". It just may be an eyeopener for you. Wishing you ALL the best Gerald.
    Gerald Hecht
    19/08/2016 #2 Gerald Hecht
    #1 @Ali Anani I regret my sparce and sporadic presence; dealing with harsh conditions; but for some reason, the history of the Tricyclics popped into my head; it just "seemed" relevant and I really wanted to post it to the hive! I will try to engage as much as I can; thank you in advance for your patience.
    Ali Anani
    19/08/2016 #1 Ali Anani
    Very interesting triad- I am coming back to triads in my next buzz dear @Gerald Hecht
  6. Vincenzo De Florio
    "The Whole can BE(E) more than the sum of its parts!"
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?list=PL46wI3I3c-qKh68XBxZM-R8_uv1eh8jFC&feature=player_detailpage&v=XTLYDZTY_D0#t=836
    I'm sure you're going to agree, @Javier beBee :-)
    Vincenzo De Florio
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    Comments

    Javier beBee
    11/08/2016 #2 Javier beBee
    Absolutely!
    CityVP Manjit
    10/08/2016 #1 CityVP Manjit
    In the middle of the presentation the word "retired" was mentioned and I too agree that our societal attitude to retirement is a mindset that sits in the parts rather than where the whole can be more than the sum of the parts. Retirement is a utopian word that signifies personal freedom but it in its actuality it has become a dystopian word that is not the utopian world of the beehive but the dystopian view of putting cows out to pasture (as an idiom http://idioms.thefreedictionary.com/put+out+to+pasture ) The utopian view of the beehive is no different compared to the dystopian reality of the drone - retirement and drones how much their extinguished reality compares - but in the 21st Century if we are involved in knowledge work and not the industrial slavery as cogs in the wheel, then such a retirement is a loss that can still be counted in parts and not a win-win that can be counted as the whole.
  7. ProducerSara Jacobovici

    Sara Jacobovici

    05/08/2016
    Balance comes in threes.
    Balance comes in threes.Image credit: prjobcoach.blogspot.com I have often heard authors compare writing and publishing a book to the experience of giving birth. Well for me, it feels more like climbing a tree; each time I write something it branches off into another...
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    Comments

    Irene Hackett
    07/08/2016 #34 Anonymous
    #33 Thank you for the most positive feedback and continued thought. Very true, @Sara Jacobovici - only humans ask "Why?". I would add one more thought to ponder..in the Western world of affluence, Frankl says: "as the struggle for survival has subsided (for food, shelter and safety) , the question becomes: survival for what? Ever more people today have the means to live, but no meaning to live for."
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #33 Sara Jacobovici
    #32 Beautifully written and a great contribution to the discussion @Irene Hackett. You write, "No other animal has ever cared whether or not there is a meaning to life." Agreed. Everything we do serves a purpose and the root of that purpose is survival. All animals can respond to the questions:
    What (identifying/recognizing) – was that sound?
    Where (direction/location) – do I go for shelter?
    When (time) – I have to go find a mate.
    Who (other) – do I choose to fight?
    Which (selection) – is my pack?
    How (action) – will my cub get food?
    Only humans ask Why - was I born, am I here, did this happen to me, do I feel this way, are there stars in the sky?

    Our search for meaning is part of our survival.
    Irene Hackett
    07/08/2016 #32 Anonymous
    @Sara Jacobovici - thank you for this important contribution in sharing Frankl's important concept of the 'noetic core'. I like the parallel thought of 'the triad' and balance. It is spurring thought energy! I really appreciate Frankl's book - 'The Unheard Cry for Meaning.' In it, he exposes - and I pull this from the back flap: "the absence of the human dimension in psychotherapy" where he talks about the "mass neurotic triad, comprising depression, aggression and addiction" and says: "rather than exhibiting mental illness, someone worrying about meaning of life is proving his humanness. One need not be a neurotic to be concerned with the quest for a meaning to life, but one does need to be a truly human being. The search for meaning is a distinctive characteristic of being human. No other animal has ever cared whether or not there is a meaning to life." I am happy you are spreading the hope found in Frankl's work. Be blessed!
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #31 Sara Jacobovici
    #29 #30 Love it @Gerald Hecht! This reminds me of the anecdote where 2 men go to the village leader to help them settle a problem. One presents his side and the leader says, "You are right." The other presents his side and the leader says, "You are right." At which point the leader's assistant turns to him and says, "You said to each that he is right. They can't both be right". And the leader responds, "You, too, are right." Well Gerald, all I can say is, you are right! You have given me a great insight into the paradox of balance. Thank you.
    Gerald Hecht
    07/08/2016 #30 Gerald Hecht
    @Sara Jacobovici Is not a "raging inferno" nothing more than a phenomenon that begins as a triad? 1) Fuel, 2) Oxygen, 3) Spark (Heat Source) ?#26
    Gerald Hecht
    07/08/2016 #29 Gerald Hecht
    @Sara Jacobovici threes are very "high energy constructs" because of their inherent instability and lack of balance...they are therefore very powerful, dynamic conditions/configurations (found in an almost infinite variety of phenomena in the universe). Their power comes from their precarious, and omnipresent "danger" of the tremendous energy release when their transient (appearance of) balance is lost, i.e., the attention capturing excitement in syncopated triads in music, the fragility of our very existence--dependent upon very narrow parameters of water, sunlight, and composition of plant contains soil...the unrelenting tension of a "love triangle" ( a fail safe topic for fiction) --in books, visual and musical art, and film; in my humble opinion. #26
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #28 Sara Jacobovici
    #21 Thank you gentlemen @Mohammed Sultan and @CityVP Manjit for this great dialogue.
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #27 Sara Jacobovici
    #20 Thank you @Cyndi wilkins for the gift you have offered through the sharing of your story, of your experience!
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #26 Sara Jacobovici
    #19 Dear @Gerald Hecht. I need your help to understand what you mean. Can you please expand?
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #25 Sara Jacobovici
    #18 What a touching and beautiful comment @Franci Eugenia Hoffman. I am honoured to be placed in this triad and to receive this message from you.
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #24 Sara Jacobovici
    #17 Thank you @CityVP Manjit for creating a great framework for triads based on your perspective. The one line that sticks out for me at this time is, "Once we learn to wrap metaphor around the power of three we can develop our storytelling abilities."
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #23 Sara Jacobovici
    #16 Thank you @Gert Scholtz for the connection. My impression of you is that you are always and will always be learning something new.
    Sara Jacobovici
    07/08/2016 #22 Sara Jacobovici
    #15 Thank you so much for your valuable contribution to this discussion @Mohammed Sultan.
    Mohammed Sultan
    06/08/2016 #21 Mohammed Sultan
    #17 Absolutely the man's creativity is and always has been restricted by his assumptions and established habits.When our minds are concentrating on a problem we often constrained within this self -imposed boundaries.We should break this traditional patterns and stretch our thinking beyond the logic and the organised knowledge of science.Thanks @ CityVP Manjit for your creative remark.
    Cyndi wilkins
    06/08/2016 #20 Cyndi wilkins
    "Challenging the meaning of life is the truest expression of the state of being human." - Viktor Frankl I agree with Frankl's view in that our attitudes about our experiences ignite our creative expression...It is very often that one does not truly begin to live until they have been challenged by great pain or life threatening illness...I had an interesting experience the other day while in session with a client....She is an energetic channel as well and gave me a most extraordinary gift...While I was working on her I was struggling with an issue of feeling completely depleted of my energy when my client expressed to me that she noticed a woman with long black hair approach me from behind..."She's helping you with something," she said..."She's worried about you and giving you energy....She says she's your mother." OK...I'm a channel and I get this...but I'm still creeped out! She begins to describe her to me...very accurately...My mother was very ill in her life and this was a constant source of heartache for me..."She's telling you to stop grieving now...She's happy and she's free." I am crying now...I can not even speak..."She says her body was ill, but she, (her spirit) is well...her illness served a purpose...it is why you do what you do...She says she loves you." I can barely breathe now, but somehow I am still a bit skeptical...Suddenly my client bursts out laughing...Ok...she's dancing now and singing that song from The Sound of Music...so long, fair well, auf wiedersehen goodnight!! OMG...That was her favorite musical! My heart jumped out of my chest...Hi Mom!!!! Thank you @Sara Jacobovici...for igniting a spark in my memory;-)
    Gerald Hecht
    06/08/2016 #19 Gerald Hecht
    @Sara Jacobovici turns out --no it doesn't
    Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    06/08/2016 #18 Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    Our beBee Triad @Sara Jacobovici @Ali Anani @Anees Zaidi - like monocot flowers. The one seed in the seed coat is their common denominator which is the gracious sharing of their extensive and exceptional knowledge. To quote Ali Anani, Triads are everywhere and we are so fortunate to blessed with our powerful three right here on beBee.
    CityVP Manjit
    05/08/2016 #17 CityVP Manjit
    #15 Dear Mohammed, the reason we have triads in communications is to simplify what would otherwise be highly complex ideas. The power of three is a fantastic means of communication because we can understand things in three's and we tend not to remember more than an average of 7 bits of information.

    Once we learn to wrap metaphor around the power of three we can develop our storytelling abilities. This is where the world of science needs to communicate around the framework of what is powerful about human narrative. Otherwise science speaks in its own language and then complains that religion has captured the imagination of the world. At that point I simply shrug my shoulders and move on with life because science is an important form of understanding - whether that be the physical, the Earth or life.

    Ultimately the triad also contributes to meaning making and as intelligent beings we are good at pattern recognition. If the power of three helps with that, then it is a way of opening our own mind to understanding - because we cannot know it all.
    Gert Scholtz
    05/08/2016 #16 Gert Scholtz
    @Sara Jacobovici Frankl's view on how we find meaning in life - how deeply wise. Thanks for learning me something new Sara.
    Mohammed Sultan
    05/08/2016 #15 Mohammed Sultan
    The universe,people and organisations,all posses triads .The sun ,the moon and the stars are the universe triad.Creativity,innovation and analytics are the engine of value creation for any organisation which should be kept in balance to achieve commercial success,is also another triad.The triad of the "habit" according to Dr.Stephen Covey are Knowledge ,skill and attitude,in other words; What to do ,how to do and why to do.There's also a triad for winners;gold ,silver and bronze medals.Insuring a healthy level of personal balance of these triads will help people become more effective .Your sharpened inquisitiveness @ Sara Jacobovici breaks the traditional patterns of our brains in their search for meaning.We may have limitless triads that needs to be uncovered!
  8. Sara Jacobovici

    Sara Jacobovici

    03/08/2016
    This Buzz by @Henri Galvao brought to mind that there is a triadic relationship among the artist, his or her creation and the viewer or listener of that creation. What is interesting about this triad is that the artwork spans the time between the process of the artist bringing the product into being, the person viewing or listening to the product of that process which then in turn becomes part of the process of the individual experiencing that product. In a way then, the boundaries of the triad are quite expansive.
    Sara Jacobovici
    Some thoughts on how to talk about art
    www.bebee.com I spent most of my previous text going through a possible definition of what is art (and what it’s not). In the end, I also talked about how it can...
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    Comments

    Sara Jacobovici
    03/08/2016 #2 Sara Jacobovici
    #1 Thank you @Ali Anani for reading and commenting.
    Ali Anani
    03/08/2016 #1 Ali Anani
    Great post and great triad that only very observant people shall notice. Thank you @Sara Jacobovici for this great idea. It is worthy of further exploration
  9. ProducerAnees Zaidi

    Anees Zaidi

    01/08/2016
    My Triangular Love
    My Triangular LoveImage Source: Google Image                                           Image Credit: Fatima WilliamsSara Jacobovic's new hive 'Triad' and Ali Anani's post 'Triads Are Everywhere' has opened up the floodgate of opportunities to build, share and...
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    Comments

    CityVP Manjit
    05/08/2016 #34 CityVP Manjit
    #16 Dear Anees I have written the buzz "Observing the Dyadic Relation" https://www.bebee.com/producer/@cityvp/observing-the-dyadic-relation
    Fatima Williams
    05/08/2016 #33 Fatima Williams
    Such valuable and intriguing comments from all your great minds. All the comments got me reflecting especially @Deb Lange and @Pamela L. Williams.
    Pamela L. Williams
    05/08/2016 #32 Pamela L. Williams
    A very interesting post @Anees Zaidi. I can understand the triad between you, your spouse and beBee. My family has similar issues. The wonderful thing about a triangle is that it is equal on all sides, creating a balance. You must find your balance Anees just as all of us need to. The other triad: Work, life, self. Finding an equilibrium that provides for each part of who we are. It is a pursuit that I am on myself, I think all humans seek a balanced triad. An interesting triangle: When designing a kitchen in a home a designer will create a triangle: stove, refrigerator, sink. It has been shown that this triangle creates an efficiency of movement by eliminating unnecessary steps. To create an efficient triad in our lives, we need to eliminate those unnecessary steps we take in our hurry to find the perfect triad. By slowing down and working with the design we live life efficiently, enjoyably, with less stress and fewer steps. We need to recognize the triads that exist in our life; We have the uphill battles where we fight for our place in the world, the the fast paced downhill descents where we feel as though we could lose control, before we finally reach the base of our triad where all things are in equilibrium. It's about recognizing on what side of the triad we are on and adjust our thoughts and actions accordingly.
    Anees Zaidi
    04/08/2016 #31 Anees Zaidi
    #30 Dear @CityVP Manjit I look forward to learn from your great insight.
    CityVP Manjit
    03/08/2016 #30 CityVP Manjit
    #16 Dear Anees I will need to write up a buzz, and while it won't delve into family matters because these firmly private - it will give you a sense of what has emerged and what my specific role has been in how it has emerged. More importantly, I will touch on why I appreciate this form of emergence and how that has informed me regarding my own viewpoint here.
    Sara Jacobovici
    03/08/2016 #29 Sara Jacobovici
    #26 Thank you @Deb Lange for your very valuable contribution to the discussion.
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #28 Anees Zaidi
    #24 Thanks @Mickael Angelo Yusufidis I am happy you like it. Have a nice time.
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #27 Anees Zaidi
    #26 @Deb Lange you have a mind blowing perspective on triads that take me to a short string of comments with @Ali Anani today on his buzz 'Going against Nature. Ali Anani commented "I envy myself for having a brother like you". I replied to him "How philosophically 'YOU' came out standing away from your 'SELF'. A dyadic relationship made up of a single entity. Now I see him standing in your Position 3 in a Triadic relationship. 'HE' standing away from the shoes of his 'SELF' looking at his 'self's brother' with an envious eye. An envious look that 'SELF' can't see from his shoes. Deb your contribution is amazing.
    Deb Lange
    03/08/2016 #26 Deb Lange
    I am thinking of the power of a triad of people, when 2 people talk backwards and forwards and 1 witnesses . - how powerful to feed back to the other 2 what they have witnessed. And then I think of a skill I learnt and share with others that is very powerful to form heartfelt, meaningful relationships. The skill is called "multiple perceptual
    Positions" position 1 is when I am standing in
    My shoes and seeing the world from
    My perspective. If I only have that perspective I will end up in conflict and not have empathy with others. So I need
    Position 2 - this is when I step into the shoes of others and see the world as if I was looking through their eyes. This enables me to have empathy with others.
    And if I want to truly learn new ideas a 3 rd perspective gives me added insights.
    Position 3 / I look back at myself and the person I am with as if I am
    A fly on the wall, or a an anthropologist from Venus, looking back, witnessing and seeing what I can not see from
    My shoes or another persons shoes. Having a triad perspective is very powerful for gaining wisdom. This is my contribution to triads. Thanks for creating @Sara Jacobovici
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #25 Anees Zaidi
    Thanks @Javier beBee for sharing this buzz on Twitter. Much appreciated.
    Mickael Angelo Yusufidis
    03/08/2016 #24 Mickael Angelo Yusufidis
    Amazing Post! Thank You!
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #23 Anees Zaidi
    #21 Thanks @Mohammed A. Jawad your words of appreciation made my eyes sparkle with 'merriment!!
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #22 Anees Zaidi
    #15 I am happy you liked my two small lines @Cyndi wilkins. You are right all of us keep building bridges all over our lives to cross one path or the other. Wiser are those who don't burn these bridges after they crossover. They keep it open for others taking a similar path. I have met many such wiser men/women on beBee. This is how we all grow.
    Mohammed A. Jawad
    03/08/2016 #21 Mohammed A. Jawad
    Aha....great sequential writings in merriment!
    Kevin Pashuk
    03/08/2016 #20 Kevin Pashuk
    #19 I agree @Anees Zaidi... We all impact each other. It is, however nice to hear it (even if you have to say it multiple times.... We never get tired of genuine compliments).
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #19 Anees Zaidi
    All of us impact each other dear @Kevin Pashuk. We must be open and honest in our acknowledgement. If you remember I told you in my reply to your comment on your buzz that all these years I couldn't see what exact role I have in my organization and your buzz revealed me that I had been connecting various dots to help run the business operations.
    Kevin Pashuk
    03/08/2016 #18 Kevin Pashuk
    #17 There is no higher complement to a writer @Anees Zaidi than to be told that one of their creations had impact. I am honoured my musings have spurred on such a flurry of fascinating ponderings.
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #17 Anees Zaidi
    #14 @Deb Helfrich two months back reading "Leverage the brilliance of others. Be a Connector" https://www.bebee.com/producer/@kevin-pashuk/leverage-the-brilliance-of-others-be-a-connector, a post by @Kevin Pashuk, led me to discover in me 'a connector'. I found that I can connect various dots and map out a picture worth reading. I see my this buzz a testimony to my findings. I am happy the enjoyment you got led you to read more than once. Thanks. Much appreciated.
    Anees Zaidi
    03/08/2016 #16 Anees Zaidi
    #13 Dear @CityVP Manjit I can't agree more. A family is the sum of many dyadic relationships. Do you see any one as a 'torch bearer' in the family to keep the values aggregate and accumulate? Or is this everyone's shared role?
    Cyndi wilkins
    03/08/2016 #15 Cyndi wilkins
    #14 I concur @Deb Helfrich...A bit of a mind bender isn't it? My favorite line..."Love cools us when we are boiling and;

    It melts us when we are frozen." We are building bridges...or in this case hives;-) There is great strength in numbers...and the tribe continues to grow;-)
  10. ProducerAli Anani

    Ali Anani

    31/07/2016
    Triads Are Everywhere
    Triads Are EverywhereMy last buzz on "Love is to Grow Less" drew the attention of @Sara Jacobovici and prompted her to establish the Triad Hive. I believe this hive merits our extensive attention. Nature loves triad, and so we should do. Triads in music and math are...
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    Comments

    Ali Anani
    03/08/2016 #53 Ali Anani
    #52 This is sheer brilliance @Sara Jacobovici. I love your example for it is very profound. Well, that is your next buzz I guess. I address you as the thinker and this great comment testifies what I do. I am waiting for the buzz to comment more.
    Sara Jacobovici
    03/08/2016 #52 Sara Jacobovici
    I just finished commenting on a Buzz by @Henri Galvao in talking about art. That made me think of a new triad @Ali Anani. There is a triadic relationship among the artist, his or her creation and the viewer or listener of that creation. What is interesting about this triad is that the artwork spans the time between the process of the artist bringing the product into being, the person viewing or listening to the product of that process which then in turn becomes part of the process of the individual experiencing that product. In a way then, the boundaries of the triad are quite expansive.
    Hafida Benyoucef
    02/08/2016 #51 Hafida Benyoucef
    All the respect is for you @Ali Anani.
    Ali Anani
    01/08/2016 #50 Ali Anani
    #49 I feel you have much more to say dear @Hafida Benyoucef. Please do
    Hafida Benyoucef
    01/08/2016 #49 Hafida Benyoucef
    That's correct about chaos. But the problem we don't use the mind in love the man what he say what do that's all. And he is free to choose his life.
    Gerald Hecht
    01/08/2016 #48 Gerald Hecht
    @Praveen Raj Gullepalli LOL...no, no apparently it does not..."lesson learned summary": avoid depositing iron containing metals in corrosive environments; unless you are willing to challenge the oxidation of iron to a "who can stay awake the longest contest?" Now; back to our regularly scheduled program (while I polish the silver) #43
    Ali Anani
    01/08/2016 #47 Ali Anani
    You are more daring than I @Praveen Raj Gullepalli as I avoided using the word tessellation. I fely it might send the reader on oscillation. Yes, are are correct as the order in the chaos or may be (chaos in the order) slips our mind.
    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    01/08/2016 #46 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    That doesn't take away from the fact that even a hexagon is a tessellation - a multiplication of a triangle (6 in all)! The mystery of the shape thus endures. I guess sometimes, the journey or the discovery of the replication of the meme or in this case, the triad theme, is itself a way of looking at the world differently. The order in the chaos, the method in the madness, often slips our attention!
    Ali Anani
    01/08/2016 #45 Ali Anani
    #40 #44 Dears @Gerald Hecht and @Praveen Raj Gullepalli- I am looking now on hexagonal ice crystals and how they convert to triagonals. Amazingly, both shapes merge together to give void-free shapes and spectacular ones too. The explanation of why hexagons turn to trigonal has only been recently verified. There are many irregularities in the info as well. So many ideas are emerging and the pursuit seems to be a long one.
    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    01/08/2016 #44 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    #39 Yes Dr Ali, they are infused with triangularities at multiple levels with some esoteric significance. Felt I could include them too in the thread.
    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    01/08/2016 #43 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    #42 :) Perhaps someday! Neil would say Rust Never Sleeps ;)
    Gerald Hecht
    01/08/2016 #42 Gerald Hecht
    @Praveen Raj Gullepalli umm..I thought from the wink nod thing we we were were talking about unmm..nevermind...it sleeps #41
    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    01/08/2016 #41 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    #38 Dear @Gerald Hecht , if that was a teaser then I am sufficiently excited to hear the parable! :)
    Gerald Hecht
    01/08/2016 #40 Gerald Hecht
    @Ali Anani I am familiar (from memory) with them; thank you for this link--I haven't "studied" them in a ling time, and they are jumping back to relevancy...as I recall, they were sort of models of Dynamic Systems Science, which predated that paradigm...but I may be in error...so... Thank you for the reference! Gotta "brush up" #10
    Ali Anani
    01/08/2016 #39 Ali Anani
    #38 Glad you mentioned the Mandaladear @Gerald Hecht. Having been (and still ) a good student Wikipedia defines it as follows:A mandala (Sanskrit: मण्डल, lit, circle) is a spiritual and ritual symbol in Indian religions, representing the universe. In common use, "mandala" has become a generic term for any diagram, chart or geometric pattern that represents the cosmos metaphysically or symbolically; a microcosm of the universe.
    Gerald Hecht
    01/08/2016 #38 Gerald Hecht
    #16 @Praveen Raj Gullepalli, I think I know the Mandala which you are referencing...I do believe nobody is going to ever let me forget about that (attempt) at a parable--which seemed to impact everything EXCEPT the intended "student" (sigh...
    Gerald Hecht
    01/08/2016 #37 Gerald Hecht
    #7 @CityVP Manjit I was just connecting this comment with a comment (sadly, U indexed) from a previous post on triads@Ali Anani' s thinking about how the universe seems to be inherently best understood by us (for now) by mathematical principles...and why some numbers are more powerful than others, and alchemy ;-)...it occurred to be that in a triangle there are always two sides that (given the presence of gravity) WILL FALL DOWN (guaranteed), if the base, (relative to them) is removed...rotating it, can turn a given side into the base, it then, is not "off the hook"...it may seem that it should be "relieved" (no longer dependent on a base to remain standing [leaning]...) but it now has greater "responsibility", both for the entire triangle, and preventing itself from being crushed by the other two sides, should they collapse; all three sides always have a "concern" that is both "personal" (selfish) and, simultaneously, "collective" (empathic)...if that doesn't "energize" a system, I don't know what would, lol (gerry's book of preschool metaphysics)
    Gerald Hecht
    01/08/2016 #36 Gerald Hecht
    @Ali Anani Thank you!! Wow! #35
    Ali Anani
    01/08/2016 #35 Ali Anani
    @Gerald Hecht- this link is so rich with lovely sound patterns from nature. I bit you shall love it
    http://davidpratt.info/pattern2.htm
    Ali Anani
    01/08/2016 #34 Ali Anani
    I didn't know it dearest @Anees Zaidi- I guessed it
  11. ProducerSara Jacobovici

    Sara Jacobovici

    31/07/2016
    Three's can be a crowd.
    Three's can be a crowd.Image credit: www.independent.co.uk@Ali Anani has made the following invitation: Who will make a triad with me so that our ideas in their different states would produce more and be self-propagating?This inspired me to think of the relationships...
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    Comments

    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #11 Ali Anani
    #8 I may add also that we may produce more honey. I am thinking on how to go about it dears @Sara Jacobovici and @Anees Zaidi.
    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #10 Ali Anani
    3 DAYS TO KILL
    3 GEEZERS!
    3-IRON
    More examples of movies having three in the title
    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #9 Ali Anani
    #8 Isn't this hive a great example of the honey that we have already produced together @Sara Jacobovici?
    Sara Jacobovici
    31/07/2016 #8 Sara Jacobovici
    #6 Love it @Ali Anani. No pressure gentlemen, but can our triad (if @Anees Zaidi is in agreement) produce a collaborative honey?
    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #7 Ali Anani
    Would we place the "Three Musketeers" in this hive @Sara Jacobovici
    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #6 Ali Anani
    #5 The third eye could be the mind eye. How about this dears @Sara Jacobovici and @Anees Zaidi
    Sara Jacobovici
    31/07/2016 #5 Sara Jacobovici
    What a great and insightful comment @Anees Zaidi! Of course, the Third eye, the internal one, which enables us to "see" beyond what is in the range of the two external ones. Our other sense organs, ears nose, mouth, skin, have openings which allow movement between our external and internal environments. It's interesting that as the eye does not have a similar opening we "envision" a third eye placed internally to allow this process to take place. You have my mind buzzing Anees, thank you for your contribution.
    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #4 Ali Anani
    Dear @Anees Zaidi- triad within triad within triad---- we are building a fractal of triads. Love the idea of the sibling "third eye" triad.
    Anees Zaidi
    31/07/2016 #3 Anees Zaidi
    @Sara Jacobovici I have joined your new hive 'Triads' with pride and feel honored to be its early member. You have created the unique sound by the third additional note i.e. your hive 'Triads'. Nature has bestowed us with two eyes but the 'Triad' is so relevant and important to us that our intellect always asks us to keep our 'third eye' open. I would love yours and Dr.@Ali Anani's inputs on our 'third eye' Triad.
    Sara Jacobovici
    31/07/2016 #2 Sara Jacobovici
    #1 As always, @Ali Anani, your inspiration, support and encouragement is much appreciated.
    Ali Anani
    31/07/2016 #1 Ali Anani
    @Sara Jacobovici- I am moved by your alertness and employment of ideas. I honorably joined the hive as you would expect. The added examples of triads that you give are relevant and to the point. My presentation on The Three Simple Rules ARe Everywhere gives many more example of three simple rules in business, life and nature. The interactions are what make triads worthy. I hope this buzz receives the interaction it merits. It is a hugely important one. I am honored that I had my humble contribution in making this hive a living body.