Relevant
Relevant Feed
Bringing context to the space between culture and technology.
1670 Members
See All
We'll be adding more communities soon!
© 2019 Relevant Protocols Inc.
0
𝘍𝘳𝘰𝘮 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘵𝘢𝘳𝘵 𝘰𝘧 𝘚𝘦𝘱𝘵𝘦𝘮𝘣𝘦𝘳 𝘵𝘩𝘳𝘰𝘶𝘨𝘩 𝘦𝘢𝘳𝘭𝘺 𝘑𝘢𝘯𝘶𝘢𝘳𝘺, 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘸𝘪𝘭𝘥𝘧𝘪𝘳𝘦𝘴 𝘳𝘦𝘭𝘦𝘢𝘴𝘦𝘥 𝘢𝘳𝘰𝘶𝘯𝘥 400 𝘮𝘪𝘭𝘭𝘪𝘰𝘯 𝘵𝘰𝘯𝘴 𝘰𝘧 𝘊𝘖2, 𝘸𝘩𝘪𝘤𝘩 𝘪𝘴 𝘳𝘰𝘶𝘨𝘩𝘭𝘺 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘢𝘮𝘦 𝘢𝘮𝘰𝘶𝘯𝘵 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘜𝘒 𝘦𝘮𝘪𝘵𝘴 𝘪𝘯 𝘢𝘯 𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘪𝘳𝘦 𝘺𝘦𝘢𝘳, 𝘢𝘤𝘤𝘰𝘳𝘥𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘵𝘰 𝘔𝘢𝘳𝘬 𝘗𝘢𝘳𝘳𝘪𝘯𝘨𝘵𝘰𝘯, 𝘢 𝘴𝘦𝘯𝘪𝘰𝘳 𝘴𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘪𝘴𝘵 𝘸𝘪𝘵𝘩 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘌𝘶𝘳𝘰𝘱𝘦𝘢𝘯 𝘊𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘳𝘦 𝘧𝘰𝘳 𝘔𝘦𝘥𝘪𝘶𝘮-𝘙𝘢𝘯𝘨𝘦 𝘞𝘦𝘢𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳 𝘍𝘰𝘳𝘦𝘤𝘢𝘴𝘵𝘴. 𝘛𝘩𝘢𝘵’𝘴 𝘯𝘰𝘵 𝘢 𝘳𝘦𝘤𝘰𝘳𝘥, 𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘢𝘪𝘥, 𝘯𝘰𝘵𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 𝘤𝘰𝘯𝘴𝘪𝘥𝘦𝘳𝘢𝘣𝘭𝘺 𝘮𝘰𝘳𝘦 𝘤𝘢𝘳𝘣𝘰𝘯 𝘸𝘢𝘴 𝘦𝘮𝘪𝘵𝘵𝘦𝘥 𝘪𝘯 2011 𝘢𝘯𝘥 2012, 𝘸𝘩𝘦𝘯 𝘷𝘦𝘳𝘺 𝘭𝘢𝘳𝘨𝘦 𝘧𝘪𝘳𝘦𝘴 𝘳𝘢𝘨𝘦𝘥 𝘢𝘤𝘳𝘰𝘴𝘴 𝘈𝘶𝘴𝘵𝘳𝘢𝘭𝘪𝘢’𝘴 𝘯𝘰𝘳𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳𝘯 𝘵𝘦𝘳𝘳𝘪𝘵𝘰𝘳𝘺 𝘢𝘯𝘥 𝘰𝘶𝘵 𝘸𝘦𝘴𝘵. 𝘉𝘶𝘵 𝘪𝘯 𝘕𝘦𝘸 𝘚𝘰𝘶𝘵𝘩 𝘞𝘢𝘭𝘦𝘴, 𝘵𝘩𝘪𝘴 𝘺𝘦𝘢𝘳’𝘴 𝘸𝘪𝘭𝘥𝘧𝘪𝘳𝘦 𝘦𝘮𝘪𝘴𝘴𝘪𝘰𝘯𝘴 𝘢𝘳𝘦 𝘰𝘧𝘧 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘤𝘩𝘢𝘳𝘵𝘴. 𝘉𝘺 𝘢𝘯𝘺 𝘮𝘦𝘢𝘴𝘶𝘳𝘦, 400 𝘮𝘪𝘭𝘭𝘪𝘰𝘯 𝘵𝘰𝘯𝘴 𝘪𝘴 𝘢 𝘴𝘪𝘨𝘯𝘪𝘧𝘪𝘤𝘢𝘯𝘵 𝘤𝘩𝘶𝘯𝘬 𝘰𝘧 𝘩𝘦𝘢𝘵-𝘵𝘳𝘢𝘱𝘱𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘨𝘢𝘴𝘦𝘴 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 𝘸𝘪𝘭𝘭 𝘨𝘦𝘵 𝘮𝘪𝘹𝘦𝘥 𝘪𝘯𝘵𝘰 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘢𝘵𝘮𝘰𝘴𝘱𝘩𝘦𝘳𝘦, 𝘧𝘶𝘦𝘭𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘮𝘰𝘳𝘦 𝘨𝘭𝘰𝘣𝘢𝘭 𝘸𝘢𝘳𝘮𝘪𝘯𝘨. “𝘐𝘵’𝘴 𝘢 𝘨𝘳𝘦𝘢𝘵 𝘦𝘹𝘢𝘮𝘱𝘭𝘦 𝘰𝘧 𝘢 𝘱𝘰𝘴𝘪𝘵𝘪𝘷𝘦 𝘧𝘦𝘦𝘥𝘣𝘢𝘤𝘬 𝘰𝘧 𝘤𝘭𝘪𝘮𝘢𝘵𝘦 𝘤𝘩𝘢𝘯𝘨𝘦,” 𝘏𝘶𝘨𝘩𝘦𝘴 𝘴𝘢𝘪𝘥. “𝘐𝘵 𝘢𝘭𝘭 𝘤𝘰𝘮𝘦𝘴 𝘵𝘰𝘨𝘦𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳, 𝘶𝘯𝘧𝘰𝘳𝘵𝘶𝘯𝘢𝘵𝘦𝘭𝘺.” 𝘐𝘯 𝘢𝘥𝘥𝘪𝘵𝘪𝘰𝘯 𝘵𝘰 𝘤𝘢𝘳𝘣𝘰𝘯 𝘱𝘰𝘭𝘭𝘶𝘵𝘪𝘰𝘯, 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘧𝘪𝘳𝘦𝘴 𝘢𝘳𝘦 𝘱𝘳𝘰𝘥𝘶𝘤𝘪𝘯𝘨, 𝘸𝘦𝘭𝘭, 𝘳𝘦𝘨𝘶𝘭𝘢𝘳 𝘢𝘪𝘳 𝘱𝘰𝘭𝘭𝘶𝘵𝘪𝘰𝘯. 𝘚𝘪𝘯𝘤𝘦 𝘦𝘢𝘳𝘭𝘺 𝘕𝘰𝘷𝘦𝘮𝘣𝘦𝘳, 𝘷𝘢𝘴𝘵 𝘴𝘮𝘰𝘬𝘦 𝘱𝘭𝘶𝘮𝘦𝘴 𝘩𝘢𝘷𝘦 𝘣𝘦𝘦𝘯 𝘸𝘢𝘧𝘵𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘧𝘳𝘰𝘮 𝘦𝘢𝘴𝘵𝘦𝘳𝘯 𝘈𝘶𝘴𝘵𝘳𝘢𝘭𝘪𝘢 𝘢𝘭𝘭 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘸𝘢𝘺 𝘢𝘤𝘳𝘰𝘴𝘴 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘗𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘧𝘪𝘤 𝘵𝘰 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘩𝘰𝘳𝘦𝘴 𝘰𝘧 𝘚𝘰𝘶𝘵𝘩 𝘈𝘮𝘦𝘳𝘪𝘤𝘢. 𝘑𝘶𝘴𝘵 𝘵𝘩𝘪𝘴 𝘸𝘦𝘦𝘬, 𝘗𝘢𝘳𝘳𝘪𝘯𝘨𝘵𝘰𝘯 𝘴𝘢𝘪𝘥, 𝘧𝘰𝘳𝘦𝘤𝘢𝘴𝘵𝘴 𝘧𝘳𝘰𝘮 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘊𝘰𝘱𝘦𝘳𝘯𝘪𝘤𝘶𝘴 𝘈𝘵𝘮𝘰𝘴𝘱𝘩𝘦𝘳𝘦 𝘔𝘰𝘯𝘪𝘵𝘰𝘳𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘚𝘦𝘳𝘷𝘪𝘤𝘦 𝘴𝘩𝘰𝘸𝘦𝘥 𝘤𝘢𝘳𝘣𝘰𝘯 𝘮𝘰𝘯𝘰𝘹𝘪𝘥𝘦 𝘧𝘳𝘰𝘮 𝘸𝘪𝘭𝘥𝘧𝘪𝘳𝘦 𝘴𝘮𝘰𝘬𝘦 𝘤𝘳𝘦𝘦𝘱𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘪𝘯𝘵𝘰 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘚𝘰𝘶𝘵𝘩 𝘈𝘵𝘭𝘢𝘯𝘵𝘪𝘤, 𝘢 “𝘳𝘦𝘢𝘭𝘭𝘺 𝘤𝘭𝘦𝘢𝘳 𝘪𝘯𝘥𝘪𝘤𝘢𝘵𝘰𝘳 𝘰𝘧 𝘫𝘶𝘴𝘵 𝘩𝘰𝘸 𝘪𝘯𝘵𝘦𝘯𝘴𝘦 𝘵𝘩𝘰𝘴𝘦 𝘧𝘪𝘳𝘦𝘴 𝘩𝘢𝘷𝘦 𝘣𝘦𝘦𝘯.” 𝘈𝘴 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘮𝘰𝘬𝘦 𝘤𝘪𝘳𝘤𝘶𝘮𝘯𝘢𝘷𝘪𝘨𝘢𝘵𝘦𝘴 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘨𝘭𝘰𝘣𝘦, 𝘴𝘰𝘮𝘦 𝘰𝘧 𝘪𝘵 𝘪𝘴 𝘱𝘢𝘴𝘴𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘰𝘷𝘦𝘳 𝘕𝘦𝘸 𝘡𝘦𝘢𝘭𝘢𝘯𝘥’𝘴 𝘢𝘭𝘱𝘪𝘯𝘦 𝘨𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘳𝘴, 𝘵𝘶𝘳𝘯𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘮 𝘢𝘯 𝘦𝘦𝘳𝘪𝘦 𝘤𝘢𝘳𝘢𝘮𝘦𝘭 𝘤𝘰𝘭𝘰𝘳. 𝘓𝘢𝘶𝘳𝘦𝘯 𝘝𝘢𝘳𝘨𝘰, 𝘢 𝘨𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘰𝘭𝘰𝘨𝘪𝘴𝘵 𝘢𝘵 𝘝𝘪𝘤𝘵𝘰𝘳𝘪𝘢 𝘜𝘯𝘪𝘷𝘦𝘳𝘴𝘪𝘵𝘺 𝘰𝘧 𝘞𝘦𝘭𝘭𝘪𝘯𝘨𝘵𝘰𝘯 𝘸𝘩𝘰 𝘳𝘦𝘤𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘭𝘺 𝘵𝘳𝘢𝘷𝘦𝘭𝘦𝘥 𝘵𝘩𝘳𝘰𝘶𝘨𝘩 𝘕𝘦𝘸 𝘡𝘦𝘢𝘭𝘢𝘯𝘥’𝘴 𝘚𝘰𝘶𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳𝘯 𝘈𝘭𝘱𝘴, 𝘴𝘢𝘪𝘥 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘰𝘰𝘵 𝘪𝘴 “𝘳𝘦𝘢𝘭𝘭𝘺 𝘤𝘭𝘦𝘢𝘳 𝘢𝘯𝘥 𝘰𝘣𝘷𝘪𝘰𝘶𝘴” 𝘢𝘯𝘥 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 “𝘮𝘰𝘴𝘵 𝘰𝘧 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘪𝘤𝘦 𝘰𝘯 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘚𝘰𝘶𝘵𝘩 𝘐𝘴𝘭𝘢𝘯𝘥” 𝘪𝘴 𝘭𝘪𝘬𝘦𝘭𝘺 𝘵𝘰 𝘩𝘢𝘷𝘦 𝘣𝘦𝘦𝘯 𝘪𝘮𝘱𝘢𝘤𝘵𝘦𝘥. 𝘝𝘢𝘳𝘨𝘰 𝘪𝘴 𝘤𝘶𝘳𝘳𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘭𝘺 𝘴𝘵𝘶𝘥𝘺𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘢𝘦𝘳𝘪𝘢𝘭 𝘱𝘩𝘰𝘵𝘰𝘨𝘳𝘢𝘱𝘩𝘴 𝘰𝘧 𝘕𝘦𝘸 𝘡𝘦𝘢𝘭𝘢𝘯𝘥’𝘴 𝘨𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘳𝘴 𝘨𝘰𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘣𝘢𝘤𝘬 𝘵𝘰 𝘵𝘩𝘦 1970𝘴. 𝘐𝘯 40 𝘺𝘦𝘢𝘳𝘴 𝘰𝘧 𝘳𝘦𝘤𝘰𝘳𝘥𝘴, 𝘴𝘩𝘦 𝘩𝘢𝘴𝘯’𝘵 𝘴𝘦𝘦𝘯 𝘢𝘯𝘺𝘵𝘩𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘤𝘰𝘮𝘱𝘢𝘳𝘢𝘣𝘭𝘦. 𝘚𝘰𝘰𝘵 𝘰𝘯 𝘨𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘳𝘴 𝘥𝘰𝘦𝘴 𝘮𝘰𝘳𝘦 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘯 𝘴𝘱𝘰𝘪𝘭 𝘩𝘪𝘬𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘱𝘩𝘰𝘵𝘰𝘴. 𝘐𝘵 𝘳𝘦𝘥𝘶𝘤𝘦𝘴 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘳𝘦𝘧𝘭𝘦𝘤𝘵𝘪𝘷𝘪𝘵𝘺, 𝘰𝘳 𝘢𝘭𝘣𝘦𝘥𝘰, 𝘰𝘧 𝘪𝘤𝘦, 𝘢𝘭𝘭𝘰𝘸𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘪𝘵 𝘵𝘰 𝘢𝘣𝘴𝘰𝘳𝘣 𝘮𝘰𝘳𝘦 𝘴𝘶𝘯𝘭𝘪𝘨𝘩𝘵, 𝘸𝘩𝘪𝘤𝘩 𝘤𝘢𝘯 𝘩𝘢𝘴𝘵𝘦𝘯 𝘪𝘵𝘴 𝘮𝘦𝘭𝘵, 𝘴𝘢𝘪𝘥 𝘔𝘢𝘳𝘪𝘦 𝘋𝘶𝘮𝘰𝘯𝘵, 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘥𝘦𝘱𝘶𝘵𝘺 𝘴𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘪𝘧𝘪𝘤 𝘥𝘪𝘳𝘦𝘤𝘵𝘰𝘳 𝘰𝘧 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘍𝘳𝘦𝘯𝘤𝘩 𝘔𝘦𝘵𝘦𝘰𝘳𝘰𝘭𝘰𝘨𝘪𝘤𝘢𝘭 𝘚𝘦𝘳𝘷𝘪𝘤𝘦’𝘴 𝘚𝘯𝘰𝘸 𝘙𝘦𝘴𝘦𝘢𝘳𝘤𝘩 𝘊𝘦𝘯𝘵𝘦𝘳. 𝘌𝘹𝘢𝘤𝘵𝘭𝘺 𝘩𝘰𝘸 𝘮𝘶𝘤𝘩 𝘦𝘹𝘵𝘳𝘢 𝘮𝘦𝘭𝘵 𝘕𝘦𝘸 𝘡𝘦𝘢𝘭𝘢𝘯𝘥’𝘴 𝘣𝘳𝘰𝘸𝘯𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘨𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘳𝘴 𝘸𝘪𝘭𝘭 𝘦𝘹𝘱𝘦𝘳𝘪𝘦𝘯𝘤𝘦 𝘰𝘷𝘦𝘳 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘤𝘰𝘮𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘸𝘦𝘦𝘬𝘴 𝘢𝘯𝘥 𝘮𝘰𝘯𝘵𝘩𝘴 𝘪𝘴 𝘶𝘯𝘤𝘭𝘦𝘢𝘳, 𝘣𝘶𝘵 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘧𝘢𝘤𝘵 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘤𝘰𝘭𝘰𝘳 𝘤𝘩𝘢𝘯𝘨𝘦 𝘪𝘴 𝘰𝘤𝘤𝘶𝘳𝘳𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘥𝘶𝘳𝘪𝘯𝘨 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘶𝘮𝘮𝘦𝘳, 𝘸𝘩𝘦𝘯 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘴𝘶𝘯𝘭𝘪𝘨𝘩𝘵 𝘪𝘴 𝘧𝘪𝘦𝘳𝘤𝘦𝘳 𝘢𝘯𝘥 𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳𝘦’𝘴 𝘭𝘦𝘴𝘴 𝘤𝘩𝘢𝘯𝘤𝘦 𝘰𝘧 𝘧𝘳𝘦𝘴𝘩 𝘴𝘯𝘰𝘸 𝘧𝘢𝘭𝘭𝘪𝘯𝘨, 𝘪𝘴𝘯’𝘵 𝘢 𝘨𝘰𝘰𝘥 𝘴𝘪𝘨𝘯. “𝘐𝘵’𝘴 𝘴𝘶𝘱𝘦𝘳 𝘭𝘪𝘬𝘦𝘭𝘺 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 𝘪𝘵 𝘸𝘪𝘭𝘭 𝘢𝘤𝘤𝘦𝘭𝘦𝘳𝘢𝘵𝘦 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘮𝘦𝘭𝘵” 𝘰𝘧 𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘴𝘦 𝘨𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘪𝘦𝘳𝘴, 𝘋𝘶𝘮𝘰𝘯𝘵 𝘴𝘢𝘪𝘥, “𝘢𝘵 𝘭𝘦𝘢𝘴𝘵 𝘧𝘰𝘳 𝘵𝘩𝘪𝘴 𝘺𝘦𝘢𝘳.”