We have a tendency to compare our digital lives with those of others. In fact, there is a strong correlation between our digital lives and our physical actions. We can’t help but be self-conscious, especially when we feel our phones are constantly buzzing or our hands are constantly swiping through photos on our phones.
We can definitely relate. I’m sure many of you are guilty of doing something while you are on your phone, like swiping through Facebook photos or Instagram posts. You can never be completely sure that these things are not just your own inane antics.
So, to answer your question, a lot of us who are on a phone constantly are in fact guilty of some self-consciousness when it comes to our digital lives. We tend to focus so much on what other people are doing and we worry about how important our own digital lives are.
digital congo is a great example of this. Some people spend a lot of time on their phones and when they’re done playing video games they’re less likely to be distracted while walking or driving. It’s hard to say exactly how much of this is true, but it’s probably part of it as well.
Digital congo is a term coined by Daniel Shiffman in 2009 who argues that we have a tendency to be very distracted by our digital lives. He describes digital congo as “the tendency to look away while a computer or other digital device is playing a game.” Shiffman argues that this is a problem because it makes us feel more important than we are. It also makes us more likely to be distracted by the things that are distracting us.
The problem with this argument is that it depends upon the way we think about digital devices. For example, Shiffman suggests that if we’re playing a game that involves a high-tech gadget that would be distracting our attention, then we would be distracted by it. That means that while we might be distracted by the game itself, we wouldn’t be distracted by the gadget in it.
Shiffman is right, but his argument is flawed because he doesn’t take into account our typical methods of distraction. We often use our games to distract us from the task at hand. So his solution is to ignore the game entirely. Of course, that would be a terrible game design decision because then we would be distracted only by whatever comes along in our games.
But we could also argue that we are distracted by our friends and family. We also tend to forget that while we are playing video games, the game is also our friend and our family. We sometimes let it distract us from the task at hand.
The good news is digital congo is a game that we play at least a few hundred times a year. It’s a game that’s meant to be fun and easy to play, but not too difficult. I don’t think that anyone actually plays it for its hard difficulty. At the same time, I don’t think anyone is trying to play it for its difficult difficulty. The fact is, I’ve never seen anyone actually try to play it that hard.
I think the problem lies more with the fact that some games are inherently difficult, rather than the fact that they are inherently difficult. For example, if you want to shoot that monster in the face, you can just do it with one bullet, but that may not be enough to stop him. On the other hand, if you play the game at the same difficulty as I do, that monster will probably just drop dead before you can fire a single shot.