Kuiaitsi (“Boby” on the internet) has a Facebook profile and uses Whatsapp. Thanks to social networks, he contacts other Kuikuro friends who now live in Sao Paulo and interacts with other people.
Among the positive aspects of the new technologies, the village leader, Afukaka Kuikuro, highlights that they now have information about what is happening outside and that young people use electronic devices to record their day-to-day lives, which will preserve their culture. But he is concerned about how information from the outside world influences young people.
What are the challenges for the younger generation?
Takuma, one of the tribal leaders in the village, is also an educator at the Ipatse school. He believes that local culture and the Kuikuro language are threatened by the influence of the outside world, so he has created a cultural archive and audio-visual center in the village to document the life of the Kuikuro culture, storing more than 500 videos and audios. This plan to preserve traditions also includes the use of drones.
“That is our struggle: we must make sure that the new technologies we introduce do not destroy our culture,” concluded village leader Afukaka.
Nubeprint, thanks to its App for smartphones, can monitor printers in the most remote place and in any other place where remote work is done: it is enough to have a Wifi network where printer and smartphone are connected. This is enough for a retailer or consumables supplier to monitor and know in real time if the printer is going to need a cartridge.
The experience with the pandemic and now with the energy crisis are causing the cultural change that replaces the traditional daily commute to the office with partial or total teleworking Technological advances are also having a decisive influence on our habits, creating a new model of society.
SOURCE: bbc.com /Nubeprint.com