The empty look and vibrant luster are all too familiar. Theaters, restaurants, bars, anywhere. You can count on people using smartphones far beyond the excuse that you really need to answer this call. It becomes part of the atmosphere. Now people are walking down the street with their heads in their heads, staring at the device unnoticed. Smartphones have eased many of our lives, but our love for smartphones is becoming a addiction worth supporting groups and hotlines. There are all kinds of addictions, and as in most cases, especially on smartphones, we deny that there is addiction. So this is your chance to become a junior scientist. Scan the crowd the next time you are somewhere. Perhaps most people find that the biggest news on the phone is: Aliens have landed, Earth has reached world peace, Cardassian has done something to gain fame, it’s happening, and their device is the only place it gets advertised. No, it’s just text messages, Facebook, games. A April 2012 survey by AV-Comparatives found that 70% of smartphone users do not turn off their devices, which means they are connected 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Recently, he seems to be attending an event so that he can check in and tweet on the spot so that he will not be left in the Facebook photo. To be honest, how many times did you take a picture and soon you thought it would be a good profile picture? Some people pretend to use or talk to the device to avoid eye contact and other social interactions.
Close your eyes and pretend that your cell phone is lost, stolen, or flushed to the bathroom by your baby. do not understand. Anyway, it’s gone, it’s gone, it’s gone as Pauly Shore runs. Do you feel the heartbeat? It feels terrible, right? If you accidentally place your device in a safe place, such as a car, you cannot reduce trauma. You are still looking for your bags and are crazy before remembering where they are. Consider this separation anxiety mixed with addiction.
It’s hard to say that smartphones are more addictive than cigarettes. This is mainly because it is not really biologically dependent on the device like nicotine, but it can certainly become a habit. Not all addictions, whether shopping, overeating, or gambling, are related to dust. The growing global addiction to smartphones has led many countries to enforce strict laws on smartphone use and launch risk-threatening advertising campaigns.
Nowadays, people go out to restaurants and put their phone next to the plate as if it were another guest at the table. You put it in my pocket or bag, do you say? Say ah! It is very likely that you will wipe out the high scores of Angry Birds. Confidence can be astonishing as more and more people abandon their cameras, iPods and paper cards in favor of the omnipotent electronic device “Swiss Army Metz.”
If you think people aren’t as dependent on these little gadgets as many cigarettes, think again. According to J.D., Power and Associates spends about $ 107 a month on wireless access for the average smartphone user. This is more than the average household pays for electricity each month.
According to another recent report by UK mobile provider 02UK, smartphone owners spend an average of two hours a day on their devices, spending most of this time on the Internet, almost 25 minutes. Surprisingly, the calls and text messages were 12.13 minutes and 10.2 minutes, respectively. The report also found that 54% of smartphone owners use devices instead of alarm clocks, 46% use devices instead of watches, and 39% use smartphones instead of other cameras. I did.
Don’t get me wrong. Smartphones are arguably one of the best technologies developed in recent years. I love them, work with them and sing praise songs to them. Divorce is even more difficult because they can do almost anything. We need to be aware only when the boundary between “help” and “jamming” is approaching.
As the saying goes, moderation is the key to maintaining a healthy life and relationships. Smartphones help you connect and communicate with people, but that’s just E liquid help. Make sure you use your device at the right time to enhance your life, not to interfere with it.
Don’t you think you can lower your smartphone a little? Try yourself and your friends in this fun game called “Phone Stacking” created by Brian Perez.
These are the rules:
1) At the beginning of the meal, everyone puts their phone in the middle of the table.
2) While eating, I can hear phone calls, text messages and emails, but I cannot pick up the phone.
3) The first person to call and turn over must lose the game and invite everyone to dinner.
4) If no one looks at their cell phone when they enter the account, everyone buys their own food. Happy stack!