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Thread: (Delta) The Information Age

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    Default (Delta) The Information Age

    Here is the source of my blogpost:

    The Information Age is a period in mankind's history portrayed by the movement from customary industry that the Industrial Revolution brought through industrialization, to an economy taking into account data computerization. The onset of the Information Age is connected with the Digital Revolution, pretty much as the Industrial Revolution denoted the onset of the Industrial Age. Amid the data age, the wonder is that the advanced business makes an information based society encompassed by a cutting edge worldwide economy that traverses over its impact on how the assembling throughput and the administration division work in an effective and helpful way. In a popularized society, the data business can permit people to investigate their customized needs, subsequently improving the technique of settling on choices for exchanges and essentially bringing down expenses for both the makers and purchasers. This is acknowledged overwhelmingly by members all through the whole monetary exercises for viability purposes, and new financial motivating forces would then be indigenously supported, for example, the information economy.

    There is one important detail that I should clarify before I examine the Information Age more in depth, in the fact that the values of the Delta quadra are better represented in various towns and hamlets scattered about Europe. This better reflects these values as a part of Europe's contemporary culture, instead of much larger cities and states that may have a completely different set of values. This would be much better represented in Scandinavia, Belgium, the Netherlands, Denmark and England, compared to the Mediterranean and Eastern European countries that have upheld a different set of principles as a result of historical influence from a powerful state in the past. (For instance, the USSR, the Holy Roman Empire and the Roman Republic)

    The development of these cultures in the modern era started when the expansion of resources had to be maintained or preserved for the sustainment of the future population. One of the contributing factors to this development was the ergonomic improvement of technology that resulted in a contented workforce, there was no normative goal of expansion, enrichment and individuality. Instead, the population was very tolerant towards a sense of community within the culture and not as ambitious towards accomplishing individual goals that prospected some sort of achievement that glorified the actions of that individual. Another contributing factor towards this development was self-sufficiency - which was best represented as an optimistic and friendly culture in Belgium that valued independent judgement and an efficient lifestyle. What I mean by this is that it was common for much of the population to directly rely on and utilize their resources in terms of physical functionality. Accumulating revenue or discovering a higher purpose in doing so was not a goal of this culture, it's primary goal was to promote social stability and the wise use of resources.

    Furthermore, this became more evident in postmodern movements that emphasized the importance of social justice, examining the character and personal qualities of other people to use this as potential for humanitarian growth. These Delta societies were also quite distrustful of religions and ideologies that advocated the use of force or even non-violent activism (which can provoke forceful movements) not based on what makes others feel good about their actions, but instead making others do good - deconstructing the egocentric mentality of helping others only to inflate self-perception. Additionally, the cooperation of nations working together to address global issues with strict pragmaticism led to a moral enlightenment of humanistic attitudes - a manifestation of R+I. The technology of the Information Age was characterized by making the lives of individuals more comfortable and utilitarian through diligent problem-solving and know-how. Plus, the educational reforms of the Modern Era focused on the accumulation of interdisciplinary knowledge that had practical application - which was a manifestation of P+S.
    "The mind of the subject will desperately struggle to create memories where none exist."
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    Quote Originally Posted by Megane View Post
    this became more evident in postmodern movements that emphasized the importance of social justice, examining the character and personal qualities of other people to use this as potential for humanitarian growth
    These are ideas of "modern movements", not postmodern.

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