Many baby boomers have grown up. I met a few baby boomers and made some observations. Interest in computers ranges from an avid blogger on Facebook to a dangerous technophobe. I’m not sure why technophobic baby boomers have their concerns, but I suspect it could be a fear of change or a mistake that would turn into costly disasters for post-Depression parents who feel the need for them. thrifty to make things strong and durable. don’t waste your money. The fact that computer technology is very expensive and outdated works very quickly against this attitude, and many baby boomers, especially the elderly, oppose such spending. Other baby boomers were forced to use or move computers to work, and they hated computers. For a third computer jargon, terms and ideas are similar to learning a new language, if you grew up in that language, it’s not that bad, but now it’s almost impossible to master it. The introduction of technology for those concerned for any reason is delayed, and the longer the delay, the more difficult it is.
This becomes an obsession for enthusiasts. This group has the latest techno toys on the market because they belong to the demographic group that has enough money or credits to buy them. These people have the time and desire to learn new ways to make a computer useful and fun in their lives. This can lead to the breakup of a relationship if their partner is in the above group.
Most of us baby boomers have seen the growth of computers that have replaced the slides rule in our classrooms, and we’re excited. We’ve replaced our 64-bit Commodore with 32GB tablets, turned solid state radios into iPods, and wall phones into Bluetooth headphones. We saw how Dick Tracy and Star Trek technology became our reality, and we kept working.
Here are some of the problems of this rapid growth. In our mental dictionaries there are definitions that do not correspond to modern use, the Internet is so extensive that we do not keep up with it, and our experience has made us suspicious of what we do not understand. Our young peers fly on their devices, and our older brains struggle to start.