All the evil of the internet
The other day I came across an article that said that the online format is intended exclusively for the poor. It is noteworthy that the author of the note posted it just online, but now not about that :). Distance education, treatment, etc. Absolutely all areas of our life, even the most impossible for online, are transferred to "remote". It is really hard to imagine how one can heal or teach over the phone. And in this I completely agree with the author of the article.
But I don't want to be as categorical as this author, because I really like the use of online in some areas.
Now we are undergoing such a powerful restructuring of our entire life and habits that involuntarily every innovation introduced from the outside is perceived with hostility. But the new is not necessarily evil. Why do I think so?
Let's figure it out. Let's start with the press. Take a traditional magazine.
- As a rule, it is in one language, occasionally in two, which automatically limits the number of readers.
- Further. It requires paper to make. What is paper made of? That's right, made of wood. How things are going with the monstrous deforestation, I suppose, there is no need to tell anyone. Everyone knows. How long will this magazine last you? Until you scroll through it all. But, to be honest, the contents of the overwhelming majority of modern magazines do not deserve even a cursory glance. No one will keep it for sure, which means that after a couple of hours, our hero automatically goes into the category of waste paper. It's good if it gets recycled, but most likely it will just end up in the trash. Was it worth cutting down a living tree for such a dubious pleasure?
- Let's move on to the economic part. The price of a magazine is made up of the cost of paper, printing, shipping, employee salaries, taxes, and more. As a result, a tidy sum runs up that you have to pay. Tell me, do you really have nothing to spend your hard-earned money on? Taking into account the second point, online magazines are the lot of people who are more reasonable than poor people.
Now let's also take a closer look at the online magazine.
- In all languages. That is, it can be read by any interested person, regardless of language and location. Also, this person can leave a comment, express his opinion.
- Production requires nothing but human labor and the Internet.
- Relevance. Adding information takes minutes.
- Multifunctionality. Everything from traditional articles to an online store can be here.
- Availability of information. You don't need to pay to read the materials.
- Specifically, The Daily Doll is also a union of all those interested in doll art. In the era of total globalization, doll artists were divided. But now there is The Daily Doll.
Here is such a practically advertising text for the project. Although (honestly!) I didn't plan at all.
When we conceived The Daily Doll, we were looking for interesting authors who could blog of their own. It turned out that there are not so many such people, but they still exist.
I had never tried this format on myself before, but I suddenly realized that it suits me very much. Moreover, as the owner of the resource, I can do this without asking permission from anyone (this is the undeniable dignity of the owner).
Therefore, those who like to read me (I hardly believe in this, but what the hell is not kidding) now have where to do it, and everyone else can safely ignore my posts, or have fun writing sarcastic comments.
I have an assistant. Marina Moshkova kindly agreed to edit my texts. Now I will not be so scared to publish them. I will only blush for the content, not for the number of mistakes.
If any of you are suddenly interested in any topic and want to develop it, then you can write it in the comments. For my part, I will try to answer without looking stupid.
That's how we live).
I hug, Irina Abrasokina
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