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Can certain actions in virtual space make a human being impatient?

Journal: Journal of Psychology and Neuroscience (Vol.2, No. 1)

Publication Date:

Authors : ;

Page : 1-3

Keywords : Net-Profiling; Impatience; Transverse Zone; Cyberspace; Virtual Space; Behavioral Differentiation; Avatarization; Virtual Intelligence;

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Summary: In 2005, Research Centre for the Study and Observation of Living Conditions noted that 62% of Internet users are trying to save time in preparing for their purchase. It is now 89% for online buyers [1]. In 2018, a survey carried out for the management of the site measured that after five seconds of waiting, out of ten potential readers behind the screen, three abandon [2]. According to the Baromil survey from 2018, because the information is available in real time, we are constantly connected in real time. Google, the most used search engine, does not even take 1 second to display thousands of results for our query, whatever it may be [3]. According to Jean Cottraux, psychiatrist and psychotherapist, we are faced with “a society that pushes buttons. We are constantly waiting for an immediate response” [4]. These few examples and with regard to my own research work on Behavioural Differentiations between the Real and the Virtual, my theories on “Avatarization”, the “Transverse Zone” and the “Virtual Intelligence”, developed in my scientific article and my books, impatience seems to have increased due to the use of the connected tool [5,6]. Behaviours have changed from that. These behaviors can also be reproduced in the real world. What about impatience? How is it characterized in the real and virtual?

Last modified: 2020-11-17 03:33:00