The viewing mind in the Digital Age: The Science of Paper versus displays

E-readers and pills have become popular as such technologies improve, but research shows that reading in writing nevertheless boasts advantages that are unique

  • By Ferris Jabr on April 11, 2013

Your ex’s dad, Jean-Louis Constanza, presents “A mag Is an iPad that doesn’t Work” as naturalistic observation—a Jane Goodall on the list of chimps moment—that reveals a generational change. “Technology codes our minds,” he writes into the movie’s description. “Magazines are actually worthless and impractical to realize, for electronic natives”—that is, for those who have been reaching electronic technologies from a tremendously very early age.

Maybe their child actually did expect the paper mags to react the in an identical way an iPad would. Or possibly no expectations were had by her at all—maybe she simply wished to touch the mags. Children touch every thing. Small children that have never ever seen a tablet just like the iPad or an e-reader just like the Kindle will nevertheless touch base and run their fingers throughout the pages of a paper book; they will certainly jab at an example they like; heck, they’re going to also taste the part of a guide. Read more