And that involves responding to individual impulsiveness
A-Synchronicity in everyday task processing
Might not be beneficial to allocate work into discreet, time based chunks.
You may end up fighting your own impulsiveness over the time of the chunk to justify allocating the work that way.
We can theorize that each event takes a time t to process.
Certain events we can classify as major events amid the noise generated by the mind.
These major events involve a potentially large amount of time to process.
Like getting an idea for some important part of a program, while you’re doing something else may distract you, although you don’t pursue the impulsed idea and waste time thinking instead of just doing it.
This may only apply to special kinds of tasks that must be allocated as relatively lengthy chunks of time during which a break from adherence to the task will immediately open up the task to the risk of mistake or neglect.
Basically, the goal would be to achieve responsiveness, in a situation in which there is not much risk of neglect for long amounts of time, nor must there be much time based adherence to prevent memory, or attention loss in many of the tasks done.