„A positive pressure produces an attractive gravitational field... Positive pressures are just sort of normal pressures and attractive gravity is normal gravity, so normal pressures produce normal gravity, but it is possible to have negative pressures, and negative pressures produce repulsive gravity, and that's the secret of what makes inflation possible.“

—  Alan Guth, Lecture 1: Inflationary Cosmology: Is Our Universe Part of a Multiverse? Part I.

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Alan Guth photo
Otto Lilienthal photo

„All flight is based upon producing air pressure, all flight energy consists in overcoming air pressure.“

—  Otto Lilienthal German aviation pioneer 1848 - 1896
Der Vogelflug als Grundlage der Fliegekunst (1889); English edition: Birdflight As The Basis of Aviation (1911).

Kenneth N. Waltz photo

„External pressure seems to produce internal unity.“

—  Kenneth N. Waltz American political scientist and international relations theoretician 1924 - 2013
Chapter V, Some Implications Of The Second Image, p. 149

Michael Jackson photo

„Solidity, rigidity, what did not yield to the pressure of the hand attracted me.“

—  Fritz Wotruba Austrian sculptor (23 April 1907, Vienna – 28 August 1975, Vienna) 1907 - 1975
p. 88.

Joel Spolsky photo

„Remember, just because Microsoft can do something, doesn't mean you can. Microsoft makes their own gravity. Normal rules don't apply to them.“

—  Joel Spolsky American blogger 1965
"Our .NET Strategy" http://www.joelonsoftware.com/articles/Our.NetStrategy.html

Stephanie Pearl-McPhee photo
Billy Joel photo
Viktor Schauberger photo
José Mourinho photo

„For me, pressure is bird flu. I'm feeling a lot of pressure with the problem in Scotland. It's not fun and I'm more scared of it than football.“

—  José Mourinho Portuguese association football player and manager 1963

Stanley Kunitz photo
Robert McKee photo
Leona Lewis photo

„I'm trying to stay as healthy as possible but there's no pressure to be really skinny. No. That's just a bit wrong.“

—  Leona Lewis British singer-songwriter 1985
Interview with Liz Jones http://www.dailymail.co.uk/pages/you/article.html?in_article_id=517492&in_page_id=1908, Daily Mail, March 2008

Jeremy Corbyn photo

„That is the real pressure in our society.“

—  Jeremy Corbyn British Labour Party politician 1949
Context: There’s a lot of debate about what’s happening in the Labour party at the present time. And I am inundated with questions, questions, questions all the time. And I have patience that is infinite to answer questions, questions, questions. But one I got today really did puzzle me. They said: how are you coping with the pressure that’s on you? I simply said this: ‘There is no pressure on me. None whatsoever.’ The real pressure, the real pressure – real pressure – is when you don’t have enough money to feed your kids, when you don’t have a roof over your head, when you're wondering if you're going to be cared for. When you're wondering how you can survive. You're wondering how you're going to cope with the debts you've incurred … That is the real pressure in our society. For those people struggling on low pay, struggling on zero-hours contracts, not knowing what's coming from one week to the other, not knowing if they'll be able to pay the rent, not knowing if they're going to be homeless, not knowing if their children will end up in care, that's the kind of brutal pressure that's put on people every day of the week in this country. Speech https://www.facebook.com/JeremyCorbynMP/videos/10154367015683872/ Jeremy Corbyn's speech at the Durham Miner's Gala during the Labour Party (UK) leadership election, 2016

Ernest Hemingway photo

„Grace under pressure“

—  Ernest Hemingway American author and journalist 1899 - 1961
Hemingway's famous phrase in a letter to F. Scott Fitzgerald (20 April 1926), published in Ernest Hemingway: Selected Letters 1917–1961 (1981) edited by Carlos Baker. In the letter, he wrote that he was "not referring to guts but to something else." The phrase was later used by Dorothy Parker in a profile of Hemingway, "The Artist's Reward," in the New Yorker (30 November 1929)