Was this paving design inspired by the yin-yang symbol? If it was, we’re going to have to politely ask the artist responsible to refrain from symbolism or art period. We can see they were going for something from the Daoist symbol, but where yin yang is symmetrical and relaxing, this one is stressful.
Paving a road should respect other paving’s boundaries, and the artist really should have learned about symmetry. The most important question is, who approved this design? A non-perfectionist, that’s who.
Unlucky Number Nine
It turns out that numbers can be inconsiderate too! Just look at that audacious missing $0.01. The number of gallons is so perfect. So round. Literally 10/10. What a thing of beauty. The price, however? A travesty. An aggravating, groan-worthy annoyance.
It makes our little perfectionist hearts sad. So sad that we would almost have been tempted to purchase an extra gallon to see if it would even things out for us. Sure, the bottom won't read that perfect 10 anymore, but if it rounds up the dollars than it might just be worth it.
There should be interior decorating police so that occurrences like this wouldn’t occur. If you have had a rough night before and are still woozy, this tiled area will not be good for you. If you have had more than a rough night, you’d probably swear that the tiles were moving.
The reward for the tile layer who committed this transgression should be to live in this house where they can witness their transgression daily. Though there’s one positive point – if you’re having guests over and run out of conversation, the tile defect will soon become a talking point.
We’re guessing this is the handiwork of an electrician who is not that proficient with directions – which is surprising since electricians are regularly called out to various homes and companies to make their living. To give them credit, they successfully identified “right,” but it all went pear-shaped when they had to work out which was one “center” and which one was “left.”
This problematic placing is enough for the owner to reconsider their sense of direction and basic coordination. At least the electrician got “right” in the end.
Somehow you can tell this person has never played Pacman because, in the game, that move is impossible. However, for us perfectionists, that move is just immoral. For such boldness, they should be introduced to the legendary game where the yellow friendly face has to learn to chomp things as they appear in a row while fleeing from hungry ghosts.
Then, the individual who daringly removed the pill in the middle will know the importance of rows, columns, and symmetry. Yep, about ten hours of Pacman should do it.