Poetry

Q&A

[What are some common sources of light?] 

And, can light survive exposure to extreme temperatures?

These are both questions we are interested in. Our goal for this project is simply to study how our environment causes our solar cells to grow and develop. Our goal is not to be in favour of any particular light source. It is merely the study of why our sun is producing these solar cells in the first place. We hope this project can shed light on a subject that has had a very powerful influence on modern technology – the question of how our bodies produce light and how it does.

 

[How do our bodies produce light?]

Light is composed of atoms of hydrogen and oxygen, which are scattered around in the universe. Our brains work by absorbing them, producing infrared light that is absorbed by the retina (outer vision) and sent to our brain. The retina converts this energy into visible light. To make light we need to convert it to electricity (see diagram). Electricity is a form of radiation that can propagate up the body’s cell membranes without leaving a trace (photons). Our bodies produce this radiation in tiny tiny quantities every day.

 

[Where is the diagram?]

Why don’t you tell me?

 

[What is radiation?]

Radiation is all about your body. It is also all about your heart. Radiation is responsible for many things that aren’t so simple.

 

[How much radiation does a human body produce?]

As you progress through your life, your body’s production of radiation decreases (by as much as 100 per cent!) during normal ageing. By the time your doctor diagnoses that you’re nearing death, your body is so old it’s only producing about 3 million X-rays (which corresponds to a little less than half that of adults). How much radiation your body produces varies greatly with age. As you age, your body creates so much ‘free radiation’ that’s absorbed and retained in your walls (which means you’ll be younger and thinner than when you were younger).

 

[What does this have to do with light?]

In the process of any scientific analysis, some questions will be asked and some will be answered.

 

[Is this radiation good for you?]

Are you sensitive? Let us know below.

 

[You said ‘your body’ instead of ‘our’. What is your body?]

What sort of shape is it? What kind of strength is it? What kind of capacity is it? What shape is it? What do you mean ‘our’? „Your””„” ―Your”””―?․ †
 ‰ ″‶ ․ ‗ †› ‾‹‹‹  ‵‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹
‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹‹

 

Note: The responses in this poem were generated by the modern neural network Talk to Transformer (talktotransformer.com).

Griffith Review