Are you fed up with physics? Do you need some excitement or variation? Try changing your standard units to more enjoyable ones. Then you can revel yourself in knowing that almost no one else understands what the gibberish you write down means . Then you can cover up outcomes that you don't particularly like.

- A microcentury is a useful unit, about 52.5 min, close to a "standard" lecture period of 50 minutes.
- Easy to remember is also the nanocentury: one nanocentury is about pi seconds (3.156 sec. to be approximately exact).
- The micro-Fortnight is approximately a second (1.2 is better).

- An Ångström per week is 165 attometres a second.
- A unit of speed is the 7.26013114 * (SQRT(G*h/c)/mp), where G is Universal Gravitation constant, h is Planck's const, c is the speed of light, and mp is the mass of a proton. This unit is equal to 1 m/s.
- The speed of light (c) is 1.80 tera furlongs per fortnight (or 1.80 furlongs per pico-fortnight).

- The pico-parsec is about 30.8 kilometres.

- One teaspoon is 1.6 barn mega-parsecs.
- The Hubble-barn is about 13 liters, depending on your current favorite value for Hubble's constant (H). This is the volume of a straw that has the cross-sectional area of a barn (a nuclear physics cross-sectional area equal to 100 square femtometres, roughly the size of a largish nucleus) and a length equal to the radius of the universe (given by H
^{-1}c). - If you use the old value of H, 55 km/s/Mpc, you get 17 liters. The extreme value of H near 100 reduces this by half. The current value is 40 < H < 100 so a median value would give about 13 litres.
- The fact that a gallon milk jug has the same volume as a straw with the area of a medium sized nucleus such as Silicon that reaches to the end of the universe is one way to visualize just how small and how big those two numbers really are.

- An appropriate unit of work is the "barn-yard-atmosphere" (equal to 9.3 * 10
^{-24 }Joules)

- In this system we already have a unit of time, the fortnight (ft), a unit of length, the furlong (fl). Now, to get a unit of force and mass we take the following path: we use two electrical units, the farad (f) and the Faraday (F).
- In this system the unit of current is the Faraday/fortnight (F/ft), and the unit of potential difference is the Farady/farad (F/f). Thus the unit of power is (F
^{2}/(f ft)) and the unit of energy is the (F^{2}/f). - Finally, the unit of mass is, of course, (F
^{2}ft^{2})/(f fl^{2}), or square Faradays square fortnights per square furlong farad. This unit is about 2.3 atto kg.