The Turkle's Paradox In Daily Life

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The Turkle’s paradox is ubiquitous in our daily life. Quote mine as examples to illustrate.
Utilizing instant communication applications by current avant-garde smartphones, WhatsApp and Line for examples, to strengthen the relationships among friends is necessary among adolescents, including myself. Sometimes I will be interrupted by my friend’s invitations while drilling the math exercise or preparing imminent lectures. It is understandable that I should refer to my schedules before replying their sincere messages, yet a barrage of ‘canned texts’, for instance, ‘Okay?’, ‘Everyone is waiting for your response!’ or ‘I have to reserve the venue ASAP’ will be received after 30 seconds, even the message has not fully read. Our stable, relentless Internet connection allows us absorbing our desired information from the boundless sea of knowledge instantly; however, it also constrains us to response at the same speed in return. That equivalent exchange seems logical, but the situations reflect we are under the Net’s control. Everything.
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Owing to spreading the information as fast as possible for the receivers undergoing reciprocal actions, emails sent by my university and my part time job will jump into my account with sincere vibrate of my phone. Despite discerning the importance of that genuine objective, sometimes I have to reluctantly tether to read the latest announcement from lecturers, tutors or quizzes, even the assignments and exams. After flipping through the details and digesting the content, another email is waiting for my inspection. Finish reading, a new comer ensues. Hence it becomes the loop, forcing me to engaging in playing that game.
The Turkle’s paradox apparently reflects our prompt IT-development successfully generates such an abominable communication atmosphere. Proclaimed we have no time to contemplate intricate issues, Turkle cannot holistically demonstrate that in her
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