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Headline: Hopelessly peripatetic. Thoughts and actions ranging from post-Pasteurian microbiology, indiscriminate writing and post-digital media, various forms of performances thespian and corporate, the Long Now and a post-electronic age, and transforming natural philosophy in the 21st century.
This link recently saved by cschick on April 24, 2011
"When’s the last time you brought a roll of film to the store for processing? If you can’t remember, you’ll begin to understand why Scorby’s Camera will soon close its doors after more than a half-century in Needham Center. "
A photo-story about a camera shop that is closing down due to pressures of digital photography and big box stores that process digital images. Part of me thinks this is like the newspapers folding. Yes, it's a sign of the change to a digital world, but also, I hope, the industry settling to a new level - new biz models need to be figured out and the craft will remain in the background, much like farriers, horse tack shops, lino-typists, and other craftsfolk of bygone ages. I believe that new tech does not kill old tech, just forces them into new niches.
This link recently saved by cschick on March 21, 2011
This link recently saved by cschick on January 28, 2011
This link recently saved by cschick on January 13, 2011
Analyst says, "“If someone is taking pictures at a party, those are almost immediately posted to Facebook, and kids expect to find them there,’’ he said. “Those kids may already be lost to printing pictures out, Polaroid-style.’’"
Yeah, but there are 25-55 y.o. moms who would be printing out oodles of pics. Yeah, folks post to FB, but the real pics are printed out on Shutterfly and the like and sent to family and friends. I say printing pics still has legs.
This link recently saved by cschick on December 09, 2010
This link recently saved by cschick on August 02, 2010
"Why does human conversation come so easily? A new study chalks it up to a sort of "mind meld" between participants. Researchers have found that the brains of speakers and listeners become synchronized as they converse and that this "neural coupling" is key to effective communication."