Sharing technology-knowledge t…

Sharing technology-knowledge together

With technology being seemingly necessary for social endeavors, costs can skyrocket for any organization.  This is not because software is expensive.  This is because of knowledge locked away behind a price.

For an example, if you wonder what you can do for computers in an organization there are a lot of very effective yet inexpensive options.  It’s possible to buy quality laptops for over $100 if you know where to look, and they would be incredibly fast.  This is because computers have become so fast in the past 10 years that any computer that can run Windows 7, if it has a good processor and motherboard, will be very quick, even faster in real-world usage than many $500 computers packed with bloatware found in stores.  If security is a concern, besides unavoidable attacks, there are many things that help protect.  It’s all about doing many small things that when combined are a great effect.

A lot of things appear expensive because you are not just buying the product, you are buying the building the store uses, you’re paying the manager, and you are paying the CEO hundreds of times more than the one actually there to help you.  It is an unsustainable economic model, as evidenced through such vast gaps in price and quality.

 

My business idea or opportunity is to help resolve technology issues and reduce costs.  So if you ever need help the information is free.  I have almost 20 years of experience with working on computers and a lot of that was spent researching with trial / error.  Generally, when I come across a problem I can not immediately resolve, I become stubborn and whether I take breaks and find the solution later, sooner or later there is progress.  Generally anything is possible, but can take time, therefore feel free to ask anything.

I believe we can at the least reduce technology-related costs to a minimum with sharing of knowledge.  For example, say there is an Arhat or person in the buddhist cafe network who needs a computer.  We could then figure out the best path to enable them.  It comes down to two things: who to buy it from and how to get it there to that Buddhist.  In places with little access we would have to be creative and it may take time, atleast for a cost and a lot of time most shipping services go almost anywhere.

Thank you for hearing this out, may we achieve yet.

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