information utility

I like this quote from a previous post in my blog that sums it all up nicely: “Information is power! And when you use that information, you unleash the power of the universe, and the universe responds.

I’m not sure if you’ve been paying attention, but the universe is not just information. It’s also that power of information that allows us to make choices and live each day to the fullest. It’s what makes us human, and that is what makes our lives so precious. The information that you have, the information that you use, the information that you create is powerful. The trick is being able to harness that power.

The problem is you can use information that you don’t even know exists to make an intelligent choice. We have a lot of information, but we haven’t figured out how to use it to the fullest. That’s why the new movie about “information utility” came out.

So what does it all mean? Well, that’s what the film-makers are going to have to answer in the next few days. We don’t know what it means yet. We’re just going to have to wait and see.

It is an obvious question in this case, but one we feel compelled to answer, because of its implications. Information is always power, and power always corrupts. Thus, in the movie’s explanation of how people misuse information, they say that people get information because they are looking for what they don’t know. Well, that’s not true. If you are looking for what you don’t know, you are looking for what you do not know.

This is an important point to consider. We are constantly presented with information on how to do something. This is true whether we are using this information to learn, or the information is simply presented to us. For example, when we ask Siri “How can I get to work?”, Siri answers us with a list of suggested places.

So, instead of asking Siri how to get to work, we should ask Siri how to get to work if we are looking for exactly what she has suggested. There is no need to ask for the same information again.

This is the classic example of the information utility. The same principle applies to computers. If we see something on a computer screen and it is relevant, we should use this information to get what we want. So, instead of asking for directions to the airport, we should ask our computer to search for a list of airports. Or rather, when we see something on a computer screen that is relevant, we should use this information to find the information we want.

We’ve all seen this. In your computer, when you open a file, you’re given a list of links. It may be a list of files, or it may be a list of links to files in a directory. Whatever it is, this list of links is relevant to what we want. The same applies to online services, email, and the internet itself. If we see a page with a link to a site that’s useful to us, we should use this link.

We can think of this as a general rule: “Use what you see,” although the difference is that we can also ignore what we don’t see.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *