No matter if you write quickly or methodically, plotting your story comes down to one question: what happens next? Knowing how the Domino Effect works can help you answer this question in an engaging fashion – like tipping over one domino that leads to another one falling, the Domino Effect is a high leverage event which triggers chain reactions with small steps that have dramatic effects. You need only take small actions which have significant ramifications on life or work (just like its namesake!) in order to activate one or more Domino actions). These “domino actions” often require minimal effort but produce lasting impacts – similar to how dominoes collapsing under pressure when faced with new opportunities presented by other causes – they just might turn up!
A domino is a flat rectangular piece of wood or other material with one to six pips or dots on it; 28 such pieces form a full set. Dominoes may also refer to games played using these pieces, including scoring versions of Fives-and-3s played in British public houses and social clubs where players connect one end of one domino from their hand to those already on the board so that when added together their sum divisible by five or three.
The Domino Effect can be observed daily in our lives, where small victories in certain areas of our life can have wide-reaching ramifications. When Jennifer Dukes Lee began making her bed daily, it quickly become part of her identity; that tiny habit led to other behaviors which built on one another. When we take steps toward leading healthier lifestyles, however, it can be difficult to maintain our momentum; therefore, finding support systems which encourage us is crucial for keeping on track.
In The Domino Effect, we can also take inspiration from dominoes’ physical world; an intricate arrangement of these miniature blocks can produce breathtaking displays. When creating her stunning installations, artist Catherine Hevesh draws upon principles of physics–especially gravity–to guide her. According to University of Toronto physicist Stephen Morris, when you stand a domino upright it stores energy based on its position; when one falls it releases most of that potential energy as kinetic energy (the energy of motion). This energy spreads further and eventually leads to its collapse.
Domino is an umbrella term for any gaming device and may refer either to its individual pieces or their associated games, the most well-known of which being blocking and scoring – an action in which two tiles edge-to-edge against each other are placed against one another and knocked down in long rows and angular patterns by players putting down edges to one edge in opposite corners of their tiles. There are also various solitaire and trick taking games played using dominoes – many originally developed as religious circumvention measures against playing cards.