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Lions Roar : July 2011
38 SHAMBHALA SUN JULY 2011 ON THE DESK IN MY BEDROOM growing up, there was a pretty sizable machine, about as big as a breadbox, as we might have said back then. My dad brought it home from the office. It was an adding machine. When I say that now it sounds incredibly antiquated, as if I lived in the time when trains were called iron horses. The sounds and shapes and sizes of those days seem so distant to me, and they’re utterly nonexistent for my children. The staccato click of a phone as it dialed each number one by one, the bulky piece of furniture called the television, the record player with one LP after another stacked up like pancakes. The adding machine had huge keys that stayed depressed when you hit them. When you were ready for your sum, you pulled a crank. It was in our house because it had been replaced at my dad’s office by an electric calculator, which seemed like a big advance at the time. Before long, the company was building a large room to house computers. Adding. Calculating. Computing. It was about numbers. Those clumsy machines helped us compute things faster than we could in our Wisdom 2.0 The Digital World Connects Unprecedented communication and information—but also speed, stress, and 24/7 distraction. BARRY BOYCE reports on a group of far-thinking digital leaders who are using mindfulness to humanize the brave new world they have created. BARRY BOYCE is the Shambhala Sun’s senior writer and our editor in the mindfulness field. He is editor of The Mindfulness Revolution (Shambhala Publications) and guides our new website, Mindful.org: Living with Awareness and Compassion. 38 ©MAIGI/DREAMSTIME.COM