We’ve all heard the adage that less is more. It’s a succinct retort to our natural tendency to desire whatever is the biggest, the fastest, the fanciest, or the sparkliest, an effect exacerbated in technology and on the internet where trends are born and die within hours or minutes.
I know I just asked you to do this, but I want you to do it gain. Just bear with me here and Google your name one more time. Now, look at the content that comes up in your search results. How much of it was created by you? If the answer is "not much," you may have a problem.
As much as I love computers, and the internet, and our ever-impressive technologies (as you may have deduced from my last post), IÃ¢â‚¬â„¢m actually more of a nature-loving hippie than youÃ¢â‚¬â„¢d think (and no, the two are definitely not incompat
I want you to try something right now, especially if you've never done it before. (And if you haven't, why on earth not?) Google your name. (If you've got fairly common first and last names, try using quotations.) Done? Good.
I gotta make this quick. I may not have much time, because in thirty minutes I may not be be able to use my computer. Not because I'm going on a trip to some obscure location that doesn't have internet access.
Beginning in April, some food packaging in the UK will have a carbon-footprint label, informing consumers as to "how many grammes of carbon dioxide were emitted during production, from sourcing raw materi