When I measure movement, rather than time, I stand on Giordano Bruno’s shoulders.
Giordano Bruno (1548 – 1600) had that thought, too:
There is no time. There is only movement.
For if there was no movement, there would be no time.
There is no absolute up or down, as Aristotle taught; no absolute position in space; but the position of a body is relative to that of other bodies. Everywhere there is incessant relative change in position throughout the universe, and the observer is always at the center of things.
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