Difference between revisions of "Calm Computing"

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===Definition===
 
===Definition===
Calm computing is a term developed by Mark Weiser in a "reaction to the increasing complexities that information technologies were creating. The promise of computing systems what that they would simplify complexities, not introduce new ones".<ref> Begole, Bo. Ubiquitous Computing for Business. FT Press, 2011. Pg. 12.</ref> Calm computing is the idea that computers appear when needed and recede into the background when no longer needed. Calm computing where the primary task is not computing, but where computing augments and brings relevant information to the experience.  
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Calm computing is a term developed by Mark Weiser in a "reaction to the increasing complexities that information technologies were creating. The promise of computing systems what that they would simplify complexities, not introduce new ones".<ref> Begole, Bo. Ubiquitous Computing for Business. FT Press, 2011. Pg. 12.</ref> Calm computing is the idea that computers appear when needed and recede into the background when no longer needed. Calm computing where the primary task is not computing, but where computing augments and brings relevant information to the experience. Rather than focusing on computing and data, calm computing places emphasis on people and tasks.
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 10:04, 16 May 2011

Definition

Calm computing is a term developed by Mark Weiser in a "reaction to the increasing complexities that information technologies were creating. The promise of computing systems what that they would simplify complexities, not introduce new ones".[1] Calm computing is the idea that computers appear when needed and recede into the background when no longer needed. Calm computing where the primary task is not computing, but where computing augments and brings relevant information to the experience. Rather than focusing on computing and data, calm computing places emphasis on people and tasks.

References

  1. Begole, Bo. Ubiquitous Computing for Business. FT Press, 2011. Pg. 12.