The law of the heap of Bebin.
Events occur most often where there are already a lot of them.
The law of recovery proposed by Dreisen.
The time to improve the situation is inversely proportional to the time of its deterioration.
It takes more time to glue the vase than to break it.
To lose weight, you need more time than to recover by the same amount.
Law of the cafeteria.
What you noticed in the storefront will be bought by the person who came in before you.
The principle of the queue.
The more waiting, the more likely that you are standing in the wrong queue.
Observation of Ettore.
Neighboring queue always moves faster.
The Ettore observation option proposed by O’Brien.
As soon as you move to another queue, your ex starts to move faster.
The Consequence of Kenton.
Your throwing back and forth both turns.
Law of Whitten.
Whenever you cut your nails, after an hour you will need them.
The need for concentrated attention is always accompanied by an irresistible desire to be distracted.
Law of Zoos and Jones Museums.
The most interesting exhibit does not have a name plate.
Drawing rules for Wood.
1. Never draw something that can be copied.
2. Never copy what can be traced.
3. Never circle what can be cut and pasted.
Laws of photography.
1. The possibility for the best picture appears when the last frame is used.
2. Good pictures are usually taken with the lens closed.
3. Good frames disappear when, when displayed, someone inadvertently opens the door and the film lights up.
Sir Walter’s Law.
The likelihood of getting smoke from a cigarette or from a fire in the face is directly proportional to your sensitivity to smoke.
The first law of Kaufmann airports.
The distance to the boarding gate is inversely related to the time for which you can still catch the flight.
It is worth the flight attendant to smash the passengers of coffee, as the airplane starts to vibrate.
Explanation of the Rogers law proposed by Davis.
Coffee in the airplane causes vibration.
The basic principle of luggage.
Whatever conveyor you are standing for, your luggage will appear on the other.
Billings’s law of difficulties.
Half of the difficulties are due to the fact that we too quickly say “yes” and not fast enough “no.”