In psychogeography, a dérive is an unplanned journey through a landscape, usually urban, on which the subtle aesthetic contours of the surrounding architecture and geography subconsciously direct the travellers, with the ultimate goal of encountering an entirely new and authentic experience. Situationist theorist Guy Debord defines the dérive as "a mode of experimental behavior linked to the conditions of urban society: a technique of rapid passage through varied ambiances." He also notes that "the term also designates a specific uninterrupted period of dériving."
Whenever it starts is the right time.
Whoever comes are the right people
Wherever it happens is the right place
Whatever happens is the only thing that could have
When it’s over, it’s over (and when it’s not over, it’s not over)
There is only one law. The law of two feet. This states that if you are bored, not learning, not contributing, use the technology available to you (feet, wheels, hoverboards) and take yourself to wherever your time is better spent. Only you know where that is.