Nature mostly prefers simultaneous events: Acceleration is produced without any delay on applying force. Angular acceleration is produced without any delay on applying torque. A bulb glows simultaneously as we close the circuit. Heat is transferred from one place to another as we allow it without any delay.
I don't think there are any such events except transmission of waves which takes time in physics. Why is this so?
I really appreciate the answer given by Aaron Stevens but there is something still unclear to me.Calculus as well as Newtonian mechanics start with approximations but those approximations are really beneficial to us as they simply the complex mathematical equations involved in several problems.
As Aaron Stevens wrote in his answer that on microscopic scale there is a delay between force and acceleration.I think that in our standard model we take no delay of time which is still an approximation.We give answers to the problems based on our standard models which are based on numerous no. of approximations and assumptions.Similarly in the next example he said that there is nothing rigid on microscopic scale.I again say that we assume that every thing is rigid.It is my gentle request that please give answers based on the assumptions we made while building our standard model.