STEM is better for me than the arts; I enjoy math and science more than literature and history, and I am better at the former as well. Conveniently, the humanities and STEM are not completely unrelated; the main theme of our course thus far is revolution, which is a notable concept in physics as well. This gives me the opportunity to do an interdisciplinary analysis of revolution in science and in the humanities.
In the humanities, revolution is a fundamental change in the state of being of an entity. In physics, a revolution is when an object travels around a center. There are parallel and opposing aspects of revolution in each field. For example, when the size of the revolution is greater, it takes longer to occur in both the humanities and in physics. Fast revolutions are unsteady, volatile, in both the humanities and in physics. When a full human revolution has been completed, everything is different. When a full physical revolution has been completed, the object is in the same spot that it started in. Physical revolutions are caused by physical forces; a centripetal force that keeps the entity in orbit, and a tangential force that causes movement orthogonal to the center. Analogous to the centripetal and tangential forces in human revolution is the cause of the human revolution; the impulse that creates it.