The Internet has changed the way our brains work. Humans have always been adept at learning and adapting to new environments. Therefore, considering the impact the Internet has had on life in the developed world, it is not surprising that we have adjusted our thinking and behavior patterns accordingly. Perhaps the biggest impact has come from companies like Google, which have made all of our knowledge available to us with just a few keystrokes. Our use of the Internet has "Google'd" our brains, making us more dependent on knowing where to get information and less able to remember the information itself.

Photographs can also have a transformative effect on our memories. When we walk through an art museum, if we take pictures of the exhibits inside, even if we spend more time taking pictures than simply looking at them, our memory of the exhibits is still diminished.

The benefits of using the Internet correctly are tremendous, so we need to be careful to make specific recommendations about usage limits. However, as with all things in the world, moderate and deliberate consumption can take us very far. The Internet is like a double-edged sword. When we look carefully at the impact the Internet has had on us through our lives, we can make better decisions about how to use the Internet to maximize our well-being.


With the development of technology, the live broadcast industry ushers in new development opportunities, and new business models such as e-commerce live broadcast and "live broadcast +" will gain rapid development in 2019. "Live broadcast + e-commerce" attracts much attention in the industry, and technological innovation, together with the addition of 5G technology, brings great opportunities for the development of the live broadcast industry.

I noticed a comment that says: When you see a TikTok ad, don't smile, don't laugh, don't even breathe, just close your eyes and pray, because by the time you find it funny, it's too late.

Neuralink's approach is more radical. From the release, the system contains 96 threads and 3,072 electrode channels, each of which is shorter than a human hair, only 4 to 6 microns in diameter, making it easier to interface with machines and implant in the brain through a 2 mm incision.