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    • Almost Real: Connecting in a Wired World

      1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (13 votes, average: 2.69 out of 5)
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      The Internet provides a place to build a community. It gives opportunity to those who only 50 years ago had no choice but to fit in with the community in which they resided in. Now, with the power of technology we can create our own communities that we will be comfortable in.

      Almost Real: Connecting in a Wired World brings light to the power of identifying with others via the Internet through online communities. It showcases many fascinating people who exist within these communities. From a cyber punk who resides on an anti-aircraft rig in the English Channel running a web server to a monk who is developing “wireless prayer technology.”

      Imagine exchanging wedding vows via the web to someone you’ve never met, seems peculiar doesn’t it. Almost Real features a divorcĂ©e who has done just that and they continue to communicate over the Internet instead of residing together. What might seem peculiar to one is “normal” to another.

      This 48 minute documentary also features a child who was having difficulties at school and turns to homeschooling as the answer. Seniors who reside in an internet-controlled building and gamers who are able to re-create themselves in online games are all a part of being connected in a wired world.

      please share:
      Published on April 8, 2010 · Filed under: Lifestyle, Society
    • Rossman

      lol, what MMO is that guy playing?! Hasn’t he heard of World of Warcraft? Or even Everquest for goodness sake!

      Interesting look at the internet and its many impacts. I would like to see more documentaries like this, but more recent (if they even exist).

    • spacebunny

      Anything worth doing in the virtual world can be done better in the real world.

    • Tomca32

      Depends heavily on what it means “worth doing”…it’s very individual.

      Besides…grinding 100 wolf skins is maybe worth doing in the virtual world to get loot :D not really in reality. :)

    • spacebunny

      True. But I was more referring to these cyber-romances and online friends. Sitting all day updating Facebook is not friendship. Meeting a naked dude online and typing back and forth is not love. A lot of times, these ‘relationships’ fall apart as soon as people meet in the real world.

      When I look back on my own childhood, the times I spent playing video games really pale in comparison to the happy times I spent playing in my friend’s backyard.

    • Pico

      The game is A Tale in The Desert and it’s pretty old, so is the documentary. From before the time of WoW i’d guess. A tale in the Desert is interesting that way that you can / have to manufacture everything yourself.

    • mbroon

      This documentary was barely interesting. Some of the people in it made my blood boil. Particularly the woman and the man involved in an online bondage relationship. They are some really sad and depressing people and i would advise that they get a life.

      The dude living out at sea is a moron. He has isolated himself in his own ignorance. His pride goes unchecked resulting in him thinking he is somehow superior and important. He is a sad bugger and needs some serious humbling.

      The kid was such a bloody brat. His parents fail at their responsibilities by cushioning him.