“How do imaginary time machines work?”

TARDIS used in the current Dr. Who on display at BBC TV Centre. (Photo © zir.com via Wikipedia)

Um… With your imagination?

Any one got a better answer for The Five-Year-Old? She doesn’t like mine.

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About Shala Howell

I spent two decades helping companies like Bell Labs, Juniper Networks, and a genetic testing company that was later acquired by CVS translate some of the world’s most complicated concepts into actionable, understandable English. Now I'm working on a much harder problem -- fostering children’s curiosity and engagement in the scientific, artistic, and linguistic world that surrounds them. The first book in my Caterpickles Parenting Series, What’s That, Mom?, focuses on how to use public art to nurture children’s curiosity in the world around them. My next book, Did Dinosaurs Have Belly Buttons?, is currently planned for release in 2018. In the meantime, you can find me blogging about life with a very curious Ten-Year-Old at Caterpickles.com, chatting about books and the writing life at BostonWriters.blog, and tweeting about books, writing, science, & things that make me smile at @shalahowell.
This entry was posted in Funny Stuff My Daughter Says, Technology and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

5 Responses to “How do imaginary time machines work?”

  1. Sheila says:

    Please tell the five-year-old that I know how they work and I know how to make one. Summer is the perfect time and we will make a magic time machine when I come to visit. I never told you about this because the knowledge has to skip at least one generation.
    Gran

    Like

  2. Paul says:

    The Doctor’s time machine apparently has a black hole as part of its inner workings. There is a book on this that I read one time many summers ago.

    Like

  3. Pingback: The Brutality of Eating and Other News of the Week | CATERPICKLES

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