Domino translates to “falling one after another”. In a game of domino, players draw and arrange tiles on-edge in front of them in the order they were drawn, with each tile bearing dots or pip on both ends and called double (or doublet). The first player to lay a double (or doublet) plays it; otherwise they pass their turn on to their partner if unable to complete this turn themselves. Until one or both partners run out of tiles or reach a point at which none can advance further, the game continues until one or both have run out or cannot proceed further in any further games of this classic card game!
The physics of dominoes are astoundingly fascinating. According to physicist Stephen Morris, standing up a domino gives it potential energy that increases as its location changes; once it crashes down however, all this potential energy changes into kinetic energy as the domino crashes down and pushes another domino towards tipping point – this domino effect allows domino artist Hevesh to set such breathtaking displays!
Hevesh uses thousands of dominoes at once to form intricate patterns that take several minutes to fall. She credits one physical force: gravity. When one falls, gravity pulls it towards the ground while creating friction which sends it careening forwards toward another domino.
Fiction stories often hinge on dominoes that lead to major discoveries by protagonists or antagonists; for example, clues leading to them discovering key evidence or conversations revealing important information to either. As we juggle these scene dominoes in our stories, our goal should be ensuring they all fit together seamlessly to form one coherent whole.
No matter the form you take when writing novels – pantser writing free-flow or using Scrivener as an outliner – the writing process remains consistent. We ask ourselves what’s happening next? In order for a novel to have momentum and keep readers interested, each scene must build upon those before them like dominoes falling downhill – otherwise your readers could lose interest quickly! Remembering this rule, more scenes your story contains, the more logically impactful each scene becomes and therefore more likely they will engage readers; therefore it’s essential when writing novels!