**Join the movement here: www.savirsingh.com/kindness-ripple**

Dear friends,

I am incredibly excited to introduce you to a project that is very close to my heart: the Daily Kindness Ripple movement. This initiative is not just a website; it’s a heartfelt movement dedicated to spreading joy, kindness, and compassion, three small acts at a time.

At the heart of the Daily Kindness Ripple movement are three simple acts of kindness, added to the website every day at 12AM UTC. These acts are small but meaningful gestures that anyone can do to make a positive impact on the world around them. Whether it’s a smile, a kind word, or a helping hand, every act of kindness has the power to create a ripple effect, spreading joy and happiness far and wide.

Kindness has a unique way of connecting us all. It transcends boundaries and brings us closer together. The Daily Kindness Ripple movement is about more than just performing acts of kindness; it’s about creating a ripple effect that can change lives. It’s about taking a moment to think about others and make a difference in their lives, no matter how small.

I invite you to join me in this movement of kindness and compassion. Visit this website daily to discover three new acts of kindness to participate in. Share your experiences with us and spread the word to your friends and family. Together, we can create a ripple effect of kindness that will touch the lives of countless people around the world.

While the research aspect of this project is highly important, it is secondary to the main purpose of creating a ripple effect of kindness. By tracking participants’ mood ratings and the acts of kindness they perform, I hope to gain insights into how small acts of kindness can impact overall well-being and happiness.

For example, my team and I hope to reveal how participating in daily acts of kindness can improve mood over time. We also aim to uncover whether there are specific types of acts that have a more significant impact on mood than others. By understanding these patterns, we can provide valuable insights into how kindness can be used as a tool for improving mental health and well-being.

While the research is ongoing, we plan to share our findings with the world by the end of 2024. By sharing our insights and experiences, we hope to inspire others to join us in creating a ripple of kindness that will make the world a better place for all.

I believe that kindness has the power to change the world, and I invite you to join me in spreading kindness and positivity wherever you go. Together, let’s create a ripple of kindness that will make the world a better place for all.

With kindness,

Savir Singh

]]>The Riemann Hypothesis is one of the most famous unsolved problems in mathematics. It concerns the distribution of nontrivial zeros of the Riemann zeta function, ζ(s).

The question of whether \(P\) (problems solvable in polynomial time) equals \(NP\) (problems whose solutions can be verified in polynomial time) is a major unsolved problem in computer science and mathematics.

If \(p\) is a prime number and \(a\) is any integer not divisible by \(p\), then \(a^{(p-1)}\) is congruent to \(1 \space modulo \space p\).

The Monster Group is the largest sporadic simple group and has 808,017,424,794,512,875,886,459,904,961,710,757,005,754,368,000,000, which is known as its order.

Kolmogorov complexity measures the shortest program (in bits) needed to describe a particular object or piece of data. It’s used in algorithmic information theory.

The Isoperimetric Problem asks for the shape of a closed curve in the plane that encloses the maximum area. The answer is a circle.

In three-dimensional space, it’s possible to decompose a solid sphere into a finite number of pieces and reassemble them into two solid spheres of the same size.

A deceptively simple problem in number theory, the Collatz Conjecture asks whether iterating a specific function will always reach the value 1 for any positive integer input.

Srinivasa Ramanujan developed a remarkable formula for approximating the number of primes less than a given integer \(n\).

It’s counterintuitive but true that in a group of just 23 people, there’s a better-than-even chance that two people share the same birthday.

Proven with computer assistance, it asserts that four colors suffice to color any map so that no two adjacent regions have the same color.

In computational complexity theory, BPP is the class of decision problems solvable by a probabilistic Turing machine in polynomial time. The relationship between P and BPP is not fully understood.

Cantor’s Theorem proves that there are more real numbers between 0 and 1 than there are natural numbers.

The Basel Problem, solved by Leonhard Euler, establishes that the sum of the reciprocals of the squares of the natural numbers converges to \(\frac{\pi^2}{6}\).

Kurt Gödel’s theorems show that in any formal system of mathematics, there exist statements that are undecidable within that system.

Thanks for reading! If you got this far, I hope you learned something cool. I found these facts to be quite interesting, which is why I decided to write this post about them.

]]>- Send a request quickly and efficiently online.
- Make a pull request and merge with the GitHub repository.

I’d recommend the first option since I very rarely check for pull requests and merging it would be a lengthy process. On the other hand, sending a request online is very simple and will get your forms working in no time at all!

In order to send an online request, navigate to the Thatformworks website. Next, type in your email address and submit the form! Soon, a team member will contact you regarding the setup of Thatformworks. It is usually a quick, free, and simple process.

In order to create a pull request, visit the GitHub repository and make the request. It will likely take a long time to be reviewed and merged, which is why the first option is preferred.

Thank you for reading this, and I hope it helped you!

]]>