Technology is becoming a threat and reality in our world of today. It is about time, and people will know the truth.
Have you noticed how fast the world is changing?
We are getting into a new age of human history. And for the people who are not careful enough will be wiped out completely. It is actually scary…
But do you understand this?
Little by little, mobile technology and Internet looks to be subtly destroying the significance of interactions we’ve with others, disconnecting us from the world around us leading to an immediate sense of isolation in today’s society. Instead of spending time with our friends, we tend to make calls, sending texts or instant messages to them. It may seem reasonable, but we ultimately end up seeing our friends face to face a lot less.
Ten texts can’t even begin to equal associate in a nursing hour spent chatting with a friend over lunch. And a smiley-facial expression is cute, but it could never replace the ear-splitting grin and smiling face of your best friends. Face to face interaction is essential to everyone.
We need to see each other more often to keep the sense of humanity alive.
This doesn’t merely apply to our friends: it applies to the whole world around us. It should not come as a surprise that face to face interaction is proven by studies to provide us with comforts and provide us with some critical sense of well-being, whether it’s with friends or friendly cashiers within the waiting line of Alberton’s.
That’s really the motivation behind Albertson’s call last year to require all of the self-checkout lanes out of its stores: lack of human contact.
There’s something intangibly real and valuable about talking with someone face to face.
This is important for friends, partners, potential employers, and other recurring people that make up your everyday world.
That person becomes a vital existing human association, not simply somebody whose bodiless text voice pops out from your telephone, iPad or computer screen.
It looks we have a lot of extended connections than ever during this digital world, which may be helpful for networking if applied appropriately.
The unhappy reality of the matter is that almost all folks don’t.
It’s too arduous to stay up with a thousand friends, not to mention two hundred.
At that time, can we even bear in mind their names?
We need to start out prizing the means of quality in our connections, not sheer quantity.
One of my best friends from my town has a pair of 241 Facebook friends.
Sure, her posts get a lot of feedback, however after I asked her concerning the standard of these relationships, she said to me that she really has few friends. That she will be able to trust and pay time with blithely.
Using a strange problem like this as a constructive example, we should consider pruning our rampant online connections at the very least.
Past psychological research analysis by British social scientist and scientist Robin Dunbar has unconcealed that folks are literally restricted to a definite variety of stable, certificatory connections with others in their social network: roughly 150.
While technology has provided us with some means of social association that haven’t been doable before and has allowed us to keep up long-distance friendships that will have otherwise in all probability fallen by the margin, the actual fact remains that it’s inflicting ourselves to unfold ourselves too skinny, we have a tendency to slowly ruining the standard of social interaction that we all need as human beings.
So what are we planning to do with 3000 friends on the Internet?
Why are we texting all the time?
Furthermore, it seems like a giant waste of your time to ME.
Let’s spend more time together with our friends. Let’s make the relationships that count last, and not rely on technology to do the job for us.