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Coding Adventures
About software development with c#, java, C++, javascript, php on server-side and mobile applications.
Curated by Edoardo Inamo
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Rescooped by Edoardo Inamo from Curation & The Future of Publishing
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The Fallacy of Information Overload - Brian Solis

The Fallacy of Information Overload - Brian Solis | Coding Adventures | Scoop.it

As Clay Shirky once observed, “There’s no such thing as information overload — only filter failure.”
My take? “Information overload is a symptom of our desire to not focus on what’s important.” It’s a choice.
Perhaps said another way, information overload is a symptom of our inability to focus on what’s truly important or relevant to who we are as individuals, professionals, and as human beings. 

 

The addiction to not missing anything seems irrational but is part of our human nature. As any new medium of communication and expression, we will learn as we go as say Brian Solis. The internet is pretty young, and,we will step by step know how to use it for our own good. Curation is probably just starting to be necessary and curated the information we decide to access and digest a benefitial attitude that we have to make more instinctive. With heroes like the Scoop.it's community to lead the way


Via axelletess
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Rescooped by Edoardo Inamo from Curation & The Future of Publishing
Scoop.it!

Curation and the Questions No One Is Asking

Curation and the Questions No One Is Asking | Coding Adventures | Scoop.it

Yes, curation wouldn't exist without creation, admits Mark Armstrong, the founder of Longreads and also a team member of Pocket.

 

But, he goes on, there are interesting questions - and perhaps more even more interesting answers - that highlights the value of Curation.

 

As he concludes, every one is a curator - a claim we won't disagree with at Scoop.it : "There is no “us vs. them.” There’s only “we.” So we should all start working harder to have some constructive conversations about how we improve the model."


Via Guillaume Decugis
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