Commenter Of The Day: Incomplete Work EditionS

I'm not the world's greatest math student, but I did enjoy the logic and applicability of physics so I pushed myself beyond the my comfort zone to take a more difficult physics course than my scores would support. Thankfully, I had an instructor willing to giving points for incomplete work. It's a great concept. I could be partially at fault, but as long as some of it wasn't completely awful there would be points. Credit. If I worked for NASA and screwed up an equation and it sent the ISS crashing into Earth there would probably be no credit, and it wasn't enough to get "partial credit" for people in the class who went on to do real engineering. Today's Paris Motor Show was overwhelmed with Lotus, and we were a bit overwhelmed with their decisions. Not everyone agrees with they're abandoning their Formula One roots, and there were many good counterpoints, but we've got to give credit to Homeslice60148 for putting this in terms the more formula-inspired types could understand.

Adding lightness: The Chapman Theorem

How does one add lightness? Simply, the Chapman Theorem states:
Adding lightness = subtracting heaviness. (or +LI = -HE).

Using his theorem, he applied this to known principles of "Less is More" (abbrev as SUB), and excellent mechanical engineering (abbrev as ME) to his car building. Therefore, we can see that the solution to his equation (as related to driving experience to the driver):


This solution rang true until his demise. Recently certain people have decided to alter this formula, rendering the result very different. This new theory begins with Japanese-esque styling (called the "Domo Factor", abb. DO), and mixing in the result of John Delorean's Conondrum. Deloreans's Conondrum involves creating the "Ultimate Car" (abbrev. UC), but realizing that there can never be only one car.

To finalize this equation, HE is actually ADDED to the equation, instead of LI. Due to modification of Chapman's Theorem, the solved equation does not relate to the driver's personal experience, but to other's experience of the driver:


Greenman approves.