The classic model of how we perceive and respond to things outside of us is that information comes to the brain from the body or environment, and that it is processed before information is sent out again. The theory of bodily cognition states that it is different:
There is always interaction with the outside world. The information is not located i superego. For example, if you are talking to someone else: What you feel and think is closely related to the other and how it behaves.
In the same way is our interaction with computers, says Edward Ashford Lee, professor emeritus of electrical engineering and computer science at the University of California. When we search for information through Google, the machine comes with specific suggestions as to what we should search for. These are often better than our own suggestions, and so we move on with them.
It is common to consider computers as tools that do what we want. . .
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