When you think of domino, you probably imagine a bunch of tiny little tiles that cascade down and make other things fall. But the truth is, dominoes are much more powerful than you may realize. In fact, they can knock down objects about a third of their size, as demonstrated in this video. And they can even make other dominoes fall, as seen here.

In fiction, the domino effect is a way for writers to show how events and characters influence each other. For example, if a character does something that seems immoral or illegal, it will likely have consequences that the reader can see coming. This is because the domino effect allows readers to build logic into the story that explains why that scene happens and how it influences subsequent scenes.

This technique is also helpful when describing events in the past. It allows the writer to describe how things happened without having to explain every single event that led up to it. For instance, a person may have been driving recklessly and was hit by another car. This could have caused the driver of the other car to brake suddenly and cause a chain reaction that resulted in many cars being damaged. The writer can then use the domino effect to show how this event triggered other events that had already been planned.

Dominoes are a popular game for children and adults. They are made of a hard material such as bone or ivory, or dark hardwoods like ebony, with black or white pips (inlaid or painted). A set of 28 dominoes is shuffled and formed into a stock, or boneyard. Each player then draws seven dominoes from the stock, placing them on the table and positioning them so that each has one end showing a number, for example, “double-six?” or “double-five?” In some games, the players take turns playing these tiles until someone plays an opening double.

Hevesh has a large following on YouTube, where she creates elaborate domino installations and sets, often working with teams to create massive projects for movies, TV shows, and even a pizza-themed music album launch for Katy Perry. She also creates test versions of each section of her designs to make sure they will work correctly. Then she puts them all together, starting with the largest 3-D sections first. The process can take several nail-biting minutes to complete, as each domino has to tumble in exactly the right way in order to keep the whole display together.

In recent years, Domino’s has been experimenting with new ways to spice up its brand and connect with customers. Its previous CEO, David Brandon, implemented a series of changes to the company’s culture and practices, including a relaxed dress code and leadership training programs. And when Doyle took over the reins, he kept these values in mind and continued to encourage Domino’s employees to speak up about how they felt about their jobs.