Statements such as “let’s take a break,” “perspective psychology” and “civilian government” embody a complexity that often eludes the mainstream media. But as the media evolves with social media conglomerates and technology conglomerates that are gathering newly discovered knowledge about brain functions, genetic predisposition and artistic preferences, among other things, which are also linked, a new trend is also emerging. more cognitive than has direction or even some psychological function. For all the meanings of the terms, these are not just jaded meanings.
The possibility for a new convergence between chemical and technological reality, which is now in its infancy but is now also at an important stage, which I call the visual horizon or the information event horizon, is now the possibility of visual media and other well-known sciences, such as statistics and mathematics, which are nevertheless reliably integrated into aspects of the human mind. These integrations or ‘holes’ (a word that I define as ‘implicit openness or substantial retreat’) have magical potential not only because the media offer what is commonly referred to as ‘media magic’. the aforementioned convergence between the fields of media chemistry or media – psychology – and brain science.
What I would like to do is open the door to psychological media, not like fire movies, or even to cultivate media databases, or to work on media processing applications, but rather to specifically use “very specific contextual applications for promising benefits.” Besides, I’m not going to let your imagination define what I mean by magical media, forward-looking psychology, citizen-like government or pause. Instead, these terms will be interpreted in a new way to indicate something more meaningful to the media. Repeatedly more meaningful, with their own context of perspective psychology, citizen as a government, take a break or magical media.
First, think about the debut. To some extent, they were abused. The media in general (I think about advertising during the Super Bowl),
For example, what happens in the context of complex media if a “pause” is a user’s “location”? This provides an opportunity to broaden the psychological understanding of what it means linguistically (and ultimately what it means for consumers). What you can add to the location concept is that there is no need to physically move someone. It can be a change in information, visualization or even chemistry. In addition, these categories, which replace location, are interchangeable and ubiquitous. If chemistry is a function of visual elements, visual elements can be used for inexpensive chemical localization modeling. These chemical sites refer not only to quadrants of biological, genetic and personalized information, but also to specific types of media.
Now let’s look at another example. The “government of citizens” can be translated in different ways, such as “population,” “centralization,” “government as a citizen” and “citizen as a government.” But what does that say about the media? This is not always clear. But recently social networks have come into play, which serve as a metaphor for social responsibility and social or civic awareness. Thus, it is obvious that in this case there are three participants: the citizen, the technology, and the government. An interesting factor is that a citizen can designate technology by offering certain applications that are a function of his or her own brain, and perhaps in this context he or she is a legitimate authority in a particular area of intellectual property. It’s like a citizen as an autonomous government. In addition, the corporatization of media institutions creates a kind of centralized government with regard to highly mobile products that may not even exist in the country in which they were produced.
Based on what I consider to be the relatively arid context that I have described so far, the “citizen-app-government” paradigm can be further expanded in the context of social media, where media is a function of neuroscience, image analysis and personality. I mean not so much the state role of the media as a huge relativism about what it means to be a citizen of the media. It is clear that the media not only alienate dysfunction, but also integrate functions.
Or, if we ignore science now, there is a direct potential between the “media function” and the concepts of psychology. Maybe I’m not talking about the brand. Perhaps there is another concept besides branding that will have a function for social networks. Take, for example, associated brands. There are signs of additional custom branding of personal products, especially when users define entire systems (e.g., aesthetics, etc.). These user-defining systems mean, at best, de facto media bodies. It follows a number of conclusions: the media will have psychological locations, which are actually determined by the user. If users cannot own these locations, they will find a way to delegate responsibility to someone, including individuals, governments, or companies. This is the real moment of social psychology. Emotions, according to the authority of psychology, largely determine the nature of the place and therefore the information. Consequently, the systems will depend on chemistry, and the associated society will depend on the considerable science of the media.
I have identified here several different areas that could affect the future of the media. These values are metaphysical, but strangely localized. They are scientific, but very personal. They’re technical, but they involve the world. The future of the media will undoubtedly benefit from the review of these types of leaflets that I have discussed that will guide the media to specific issues that affect the integration of spirit, matter and politics. These are areas that will affect the future of social media.
Nathan Koppage is a writer-philosopher and hypercubik artist. He is also the author of two volumes of the Encyclopedia of Dimensions, which will be published over the next two years.