A2 初級 美國腔 148 分類 收藏
開始影片後,點擊或框選字幕可以立即查詢單字
字庫載入中…
回報字幕錯誤
So why should someone who's in the business of getting someone's attention—why should
somebody who runs a business that's all about getting attention, why should they switch
to being in the business of helping people?
Well, for one, it's going to be hard to do that until consumers actually demand that
that's what they want.
We all need to recognize as citizens of humanity, as just being human, that this world that's
constantly fighting to grab our attention doesn't serve any of us.
It's polluting our inner and our social lives.
And once we recognize that we don't want that as consumers, that will enable businesses
to follow consumer demand and say: we want to provide something whose goals are entirely
in alignment with your goals, where we measure our success in terms of the net positive benefits
that we delivered in people's lives, and we charged more like a subscription model or
a payment model rather than advertising where we have an infinite appetite in stealing as
much of your attention as possible.
So, when we check our phones 150 times a day, which is the average, are those 150 conscious
moments where we're sitting here and then we think and then we choose: “Now I'm going
to check my phone”?
Or does it just happen to us?
And I think one thing that we don't talk about with the attention economy, what's different
about the attention economy versus a normal marketing-product-goods economy, is that in
a regular economy people make a conscious choice (theoretically) about the products
that they choose to buy or the places I choose to go to.
I have to get into a car and go there.
In the attention economy I don't choose where my attention goes; I choose kind of in the
moments in between, but a lot of my attention can be steered.
This is what magicians do, I mean they do a trick by steering your attention, by focusing
your attention over here.
So what's different about the attention economy is we have less choice about where our attention
goes.
It can be steered and manipulated much more easily than the conscious-choice-buying economy
where I'm choosing to buy a good.
So why are we checking our phones 150 times a day?
Why is this so compelling?
Well, it's because at any given moment in life when I'm left with the discomfort of
being with myself or if reality gets just a little bit boring for just a moment, if
you have just a break, you walk into a cafe and there's a line before you order, what
do we do?
Why do we pull out our phones in that moment?
In a world where this increasingly gives you access to anything that you want at any given
moment or the ability to get back to those ten emails or the ability to watch that video
you've been meaning to watch, why would you not turn to your phone in that free moment?
So we have to reckon with a world in which next door to my current moment to moment experience
of reality there's this immediately sweeter better choice.
And if that's true for every human being walking around, we just put a better choice on life's
menu in your pocket that at any moment you could switch to, suddenly the world is going
to look a lot like it does today, where everyone is down in their phones.
And the point isn't that suddenly we're distracted or something like that.
We really have to get intimate with why is this happening?
And the reason it's happening is because it's more compelling than simply being with the
discomfort of reality as it is, which is going to force us to ask some really deep questions
with ourselves of: if we were to not live that way, if we were to live not looking at
our phone in a free moment in time, would we be willing to deal with sometimes being
a little bit uncomfortable or being a little bit bored?
And when we make that choice we don't just make that alone because imagine that person
who meditates in the morning and suddenly says, "I'm not going to look at my phone today,"
and so they land in that line in the cafe and they don't look at their phone and they're
kind of looking around smiling but suddenly everyone around them is still on their phone.
And what we realize is that it's sort of like a weekend isn't just for us, it's about being
at a weekend together.
If we don't look at our phone we don't just want to not look at our phone by ourselves,
we'd want to actually be able to connect together.
And when we're connecting with other people it makes reality as sweet actually as the
things that our phone provides.
Because the whole point is when you're in connection with someone else, that actually
is more compelling than being with our phones.
But when you're just by yourself sorting for 'what's going to be the most stimulating or
productive or entertaining way for me to be right now?', often times our phone we will
beat out other choices that are appearing before us.
And it's only when we are with other people and we’re in connection or conversation
with someone else that that actually is better than often these individual choices we can
get on a phone—because we actually do desire connection more than that.
提示:點選文章或是影片下面的字幕單字,可以直接快速翻譯喔!

載入中…

為什麼你一天看那麼多次手機? (Why Do You Check Your Phone 150 Times a Day? | Tristan Harris)

148 分類 收藏
David Chen 發佈於 2017 年 12 月 25 日
看更多推薦影片
  1. 1. 單字查詢

    在字幕上選取單字即可即時查詢單字喔!

  2. 2. 單句重複播放

    可重複聽取一句單句,加強聽力!

  3. 3. 使用快速鍵

    使用影片快速鍵,讓學習更有效率!

  4. 4. 關閉語言字幕

    進階版練習可關閉字幕純聽英文哦!

  5. 5. 內嵌播放器

    可以將英文字幕學習播放器內嵌到部落格等地方喔

  6. 6. 展開播放器

    可隱藏右方全文及字典欄位,觀看影片更舒適!

  1. 英文聽力測驗

    挑戰字幕英文聽力測驗!

  1. 點擊展開筆記本讓你看的更舒服

  1. UrbanDictionary 俚語字典整合查詢。一般字典查詢不到你滿意的解譯,不妨使用「俚語字典」,或許會讓你有滿意的答案喔