Anyone who has lived more than a dozen years has seen the world change. Most of these changes can be directly or indirectly attributed to technology. This section deals with past current and future technologies and how we interact with them.
When was the last time you turned your mobile phone off (not just on silent)?
What was your first email address?
How many e-mails are sitting in your inbox?
What technology do you think you will never adopt?
In what way are your parents out of date?
What single piece of technology makes your life easier?
What makes this an amazing time to live?
How many email addresses do you use on a regular basis?
What is the best invention during your lifetime?
How old where you when you got your first computer?
What technology scares you?
What was your first car?
What makes you feel old?
How has the internet affected you life?
How many e-mails do you get in a day?
What was your favorite childhood toy
What is your dream car?
What was your first bike like?
How many text messages do you receive in a day?
What technology bugs you when other people refuse to adopt it?
What do you dislike most about modern life?
Would you be willing to live "off the grid"?
How many passwords do you have memorized?
How many phone numbers do you have committed to memory?
There is a reason why Question and Quest have the same root word. They both come from the Anglo-English queste. Same they both in involve seeking or pursuing something. When viewed in light of the quests from the days of chivalry it difficult to imagine Sir Galahad leaving on a quest and not knowing what he is seeking. Likewise you should know what your goals are and build questions to match.
Check It Out: LifeLessons, 25 questions you had better know the answer to before going into a job interview.
The gods had condemned Sisyphus to ceaselessly rolling a rock to the top of a mountain, whence the stone would fall back of its own weight. They had thought with some reason that there is no more dreadful punishment than futile and hopeless labor. - Albert camus