The debate "It's good for every person to learn how to code or make a computer" was started by
June 5, 2015, 9:57 am.
35 people are on the agree side of this discussion, while 3 people are on the disagree side.
That might be enough to see the common perception.
It looks like most of the people in this community are on the agreeing side of this statement.
I_Voyager posted 2 arguments to the agreers part.
scotthansonMC posted 1 argument to the disagreers part.
toughgamerjerry, Amanurl, PsychDave, I_Voyager, WordSpeller, Damn3d, administrator, KimUri, thatmathewguy, prisonmanic, PlatypusParty, Trance, pajrc1234, WaspToxin, omgflyingbannas, Gandalf, Regalgeek, KrazeTheCricket, mohasan, Zuhayr, makson and 14 visitors agree.
scotthansonMC and 2 visitors disagree.
It might be tge digital age, but everyone is entitled to there own way of life. Not everyone enjoys working with and around computers, and that is their choice, so lethm choose it, i say
" Welcome to the early twenty-first century, human.
It's night in Milton Keynes, sunrise in Hong Kong. Moore's Law rolls inexorably on, dragging humanity toward the uncertain future. The planets of the solar system have a combined mass of approximately 2 x 10(27) kilograms. Around the world, laboring women produce forty-five thousand babies a day, representing 10(23) MIPS of processing power. Also around the world, fab lines casually churn out thirty million microprocessors a day, representing 10(23) MIPS. In another ten months, most of the MIPS being added to the solar system will be machine-hosted for the first time. About ten years after that, the solar system's installed processing power will nudge the critical 1 MIPS per gram threshold – one million instructions per second per gram of matter. After that, singularity – a vanishing point beyond which extrapolating progress becomes meaningless. The time remaining before the intelligence spike is down to single-digit years ..."
In a digital age, digital literacy is as foundational important as traditional literacy.