First of all to understand how time and space compression affects us you have to know what time and
Space compression is.
You have to understand the geographical definition.
Time and space compression is the speed of transportation making things and places closer.
Time and Space Compression Ushers in Technology
Time and space compression gives us pathways to new technologies or even to new information.
This is because in a theoretical way countries would be closer therefore increasing the flow of
Countries would begin to sell information to other countries that are smaller and in return the smaller
Countries would probably offer them information that was given to them from other big countries
With time and space compression it would also be much easier to communicate.
How Does Time and Space Compression Allow Trade
Time and space compression could most likely afford us better and easier trade due to the fact that
Everything is theoretically close together. Every country would be rich because they would sell the resources that they have plenty of to other Countries and Vice Versus.
Time and space compression also help a lot with the issue of people not understanding the international
Instead of losing or gaining a day it would be somewhat neutral.
It is hard to imagine time and space compression because it could either mean the death or a new age of
The reason I say the death of geography is because people may begin to think that studying every part of
Earth is pointless if every country is together.
The people may begin to think “since they already understand why the countries together what is the
Point of wasting money in trying to understand the part of earth beyond the countries.
What does space time compression have to do with technology?
Time–space compression often occurs as a result of technological innovations that condense or elide spatial and temporal distances, including technologies of communication (telegraph, telephones, fax machines, Internet), travel (rail, cars, trains, jets), and economics (the need to overcome spatial barriers, open up new markets, speed up production cycles, and reduce the turnover time of capital).
An example is that people generally are willing to commute 20 minutes from home to work. In the 15th century this meant working within a 20 minute walk of your home, or less than a mile. In today's city, figuring 60 mph, it can mean 20 miles.