in

How much has virtual reality become our reality?

Changes are inevitable, digitalization has taken off, and all that together is changing our lives and improving our everyday lives. At the same time, certain things disappear from our lives and we lose certain habits. Some are fascinated by this fact, some regret the past decades, but one thing is for sure: everything is changing and we are rushing into a lesser known space.

We live in a society in which access on demand dominates, in real time, we receive a huge amount of information, a large number of services, from pocket computers, anywhere in the world to be.

Virtual reality (VR) has interfered in production, in the development of artificial intelligence, in gaming, amusement / virtual parks are being created, innovations in education are being created, and even museums have turned to creating the future in creating their settings. We must not forget the films that will generously “embrace” the benefits of VR.

Novelties will be created in intimate entertainment, where the content for adults will be reshaped in accordance with the context, changes are inevitable in social networks as a mandatory channel of communication, not to mention marketing.

Global multimedia companies (Samsung, Sony, HTC, Microsoft, as well as Apple and Facebook) are competing for the prestigious virtual reality industry in healthy competition, which will have a positive impact on the diverse offer, both in terms of products and the prices that accompany them. .

On the other hand, there are negative consequences of introducing VR into the real world, into our world, and one of them is sexual harassment, which takes over those communication channels and takes new forms, becoming more difficult to identify the culprit and identify him.

So, whether it is self-driving cars, tourist space travel, artificial intelligence or virtual reality, the future is without a doubt extremely interesting, with all its dangers and unknown space that tends to be explored.

Written by michael

Scientists have made stem cells from the cells of a 114-year-old woman

Mercury, the planet closest to the Sun, has ice deposits on it