13:59:33;  29.09.2010

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The yellow cab was slowly driving in a North Western direction, regularly being forced to stop in the late lunchtime traffic congestion. Isaac was thinking about the conversation from the previous night while he was looking at the 'High School of Economics & Finance' on the left hand side. He then turned back to his notes that he had taken the night before. 'That's 23.80, Sir', the cab driver said as he pulled in on the right side. Isaac took out his wallet, gave the driver $ 25.00 and got out of the taxi without saying anything. He looked across Trinity Place, then twoards the red sculpture behind the trees and walked slowly towards the small plaza in front of the sculpture. The benches were still full of people enjoying their lunchtime break.
It had been two years since the death of Agent John Ashcan, whose groundbreaking work had laid the foundations for the Nivison 2 Project. Ashcan's experiments and research papers had been inspired by findings in connection with the Goedel Dilation Method, but, in contrast to the Goedel Dilation Method, Ashcan's approach did not disregard absolute time and space coordinates in his experiments.
He believed that a disregard of these would lead to a static binary relation, which would ultimately be limiting for the basic objective he had set out. Unfortunately, his untimely demise left a vacuum in the team, which had come to the fore after a fatal incident while an
experiment was conducted on the No. 2 express train near 14th Street Station on the 22nd of December.
Isaac was sitting on a concrete bench, looking at his notes and a paper
entitled 'Reflecting on Binary Constraints'

TRINITY PLACE | 40°42'34.59"N  74°0'42.16"W
13:59:33 | 29.09.2010