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The Worldwide Measurement System


Our ages, dates, times, zones, rules, weights and measures evolved over the millennia and so they were not designed as one cohesive system. We have known about zeros, numbers and decimals for a millennium; yet we have not learned how to use them correctly in our Time and Space.


The Imperial and American Systems were based upon different fractions and the Navigation System is based on fractions as well as on decimals. The International System is now used throughout most of our world. It is based on the atomic second, originally a fraction of a mean solar day but now an arbitrary number of vibrations of a tiny atom of caesium. The metre was originally supposed to be related to the size of our world but is now based upon the distance light travels in a decimal of a second. This is incomprehensible to most of those who use this chronic system.


The Worldwide Measurement System is easy to learn and simple to use. This Worldwide System includes Worldwide Time and Worldwide Space. Worldwide Time includes global age, digital date and decimal time. Worldwide Time at midnight in Greenwich on Gregorian 19/20 March (the start of the vernal equinox) in the year 2000 AD read 000:000.000 (three digits for the age: three digits for the date. three digits for the time) The year is divided into 36 ten-day weeks plus a 5 or 6-day remainder. Each week is then subdivided into five left-days and five right-days. Each day is subdivided into decidays, centidays, millidays and microdays. Worldwide Space is a system of measures based upon the girth of Earth. If the Equator is divided by 360 degrees and then by one million this new global-digital-decimal unit can be used over land, at sea or in the air. It could replace the kilometre, statute mile and nautical mile as well as lengths, areas, volumes and weights in Imperial, US and Metric Systems.


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