When Sartre was forced to explain e-commerce to a cow, he remarked “Hell is udder Paypal.”
Thomas Hardy was a futurist. He wrote Tesla of the Ubervilles.
The Paleozoic era was even more computerized than today. Instead of kilobytes, they had trilobites.
Jane Austen was a fan of online enumeration. Just look at her book, Census and Sensible-IT.
Microsoft knows that programming crappy software requires many shitterations.
Hear about that high-tech thriller, about a submarine crew that gets lost at sea due to extreme computer failure? It’s called DOS Boot. As the movie unfolds it’s clear that the vessel’s discipline was lax: not a mouse was stirring while some key bored personnel were in the washroom taking a FTP. The submarine was suddenly swamped by torrents of WAVs, and couldn’t make it to the dock. Windows were stupidly left open, resulting in an impossible Turing radius as they were overwhelmed by the C. It was a Unix situation, and as they twirled out into the ethernet the captain radioed the nearest B-52 Flying Fortran for help. “This hertz, Mac,” he cried. “It megahertz! I need a pier-to-pier transfer.” But due to BASIC errors and faulty navigation they could not find anchor, and crashed, leaving no possibility for a SQL.
New technology trend: supercomputers that analyze the metrics behind swine behaviour, aka Pig Data.
My toddler loves technology. When he eats, he uses instant messing.
My friend Emma has a family store. They’re afraid it will be taken over soon by Emma’s son.
What’s the business equivalent of combining matter and anti-matter? A: cars with built-in smartphones, ie Kia and Nokia.