For starters, let me point out the good news about safer living.
Since more and more consumers are fed up with hormones and antibiotics transpiring from their steaks or poultry and painstakingly wash away poison from veggies and fruit, many decide to turn to foods they hope will dish out that extra mile of healthy living.
These days, organic brands have reached the ordinary supermarket in just about every industrialized country. If you so wish, you can dine on anything you like, but you also have the choice to like the better stuff.
Now, we don't spend the greater part of the day eating, do we? It's a different kind of mass-production we're dealing with here and it has to do with the colossal amounts of data we are in the habit of shoving around. Let's take a closer look at the environment in which this happens.
In the advent of Web 2.0, Web 3.0 and whatnot, the internet promises to become more user-friendly. You have heard the buzz about websites behaving more like applications, about more intelligent loading procedures, stronger interactivity and networking, all made possible by a few geeky scripts running in the background.