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Reply: Wed Mar 16 2016 16:40:44 GMT-0400 (EDT)
Reply To: Reply: Tue Feb 09 2016 17:39:40 GMT-0500 (EST)
Andrew Menzer 1 Contributor
March 16, 20161 Version
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@article{ReplyWedMar12016, title={Reply: Wed Mar 16 2016 16:40:44 GMT-0400 (EDT)}, author={Andrew Menzer}, year={2016}, note={version: 57a22cbc5a4037b8e01ad8e2}, publisher={PubPub}, }

APA

Andrew Menzer. (2016). Reply: Wed Mar 16 2016 16:40:44 GMT-0400 (EDT). PubPub, [https://www.pubpub.org/pub/56e9c4ccdee94132002745a1] version: 57a22cbc5a4037b8e01ad8e2

MLA

Andrew Menzer. "Reply: Wed Mar 16 2016 16:40:44 GMT-0400 (EDT)". PubPub, (2016). [https://www.pubpub.org/pub/56e9c4ccdee94132002745a1] version: 57a22cbc5a4037b8e01ad8e2

Chicago

Andrew Menzer. "Reply: Wed Mar 16 2016 16:40:44 GMT-0400 (EDT)". PubPub, (2016). [https://www.pubpub.org/pub/56e9c4ccdee94132002745a1] version: 57a22cbc5a4037b8e01ad8e2
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I think the science and design meet where engineering and economics combine. Industry has always been the most efficient means of diffusing advanced technologies across a specific population, especially as costs to produce said technologies go down. Moore's Law, the Internet and cheap mobile hardware are a perfect example of this phenomenon.
The effects these (and other) innovations have on our world – namely their ability to empower individuals – drive new creative endeavours (art) and intellectual discourses (philosophy and political movements) that dictate the cultural zeitgesit of contemporary society.
This dynamic feedback loop is what second-order cybernetics was primarily concerned with
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