(PRWEB) February 26, 2012
Jeremy Lin is an American professional basketball player with the New York Knicks of the National Basketball Association (NBA). After receiving no athletic scholarship offers out of high school and being un-drafted out of college, the 2010 Harvard University graduate reached a partially guaranteed contract deal later that year with his hometown Golden State Warriors.
Jeremy Lin seldom played in his rookie season and was assigned to the NBA Development League (D-League) three times. He was waived by Golden State and the Houston Rockets the following preseason before joining the Knicks early in the 2011–12 season. He was again assigned to the D-League and continued to play sparingly. In February 2012, he unexpectedly led a winning streak by New York while being promoted to the starting lineup.
So what is it that gives NY Knicks Jeremy Lin his unique competitive edge?
Greg Herzog, a former sub four minute miler and conditioning specialist in New York City and for over 25 years, has worked with competitive athletes, as well as individuals from the ages 5-94, and has made studying human performance his life’s work.
This extensive experience led to the development of “AXIS CORE®”, a mathematical equation to predict and change behavior, as well as a Quantum Reaction Theory: COLOR CODING DNA®, to help better understand the foundation of the makeup of an individual in regard to performance.
Herzog believes he has broken the code of Jeremy Lin’s performance.
COLOR CODING DNA® is a Quantum Reaction Theory using a geometric mathematical equation, where X# of points represents the makeup of a subject and each degree of expression within the context of each point is color coded and weighted accordingly.
The COLOR CODING DNA® painting process is strikingly similar to the way patterns in Nature evolve. Since its discovery in the 1960's, chaos theory has experienced spectacular success in explaining many of Nature's processes. A mathematical system can be designed to generate COLOR CODING DNA® trajectories, where the degree of chaos can be tuned. Many natural chaotic systems form fractals in the patterns that record the process.
For more information go to knicksjeremy-lin.com or email greg(at)knicksjeremy-lin(dot)com