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We project a different version of ourselves online than we do in real life. We are encouraged to base our thoughts and actions solely off of first impressions. We can't trust that which we can't touch, and without trust, we are never truly safe. Safety, emotional and physical, is always in the forefront of our minds. Apparently the benefit of the doubt is the loss we suffer when ensuring this safety. We each play our part in the masquerade, the hypocrisy, that embodies all online interactions. It doesn't matter if we are pro-chatting or anti-chatting or ambivalent.
We discriminate against people we know nothing about simply because we meet them online. I have conversed with people face-to-face who posses a bitterness and wariness that eats at the core of our humanity just as I have chatted with people on Chatroulette who have been open and considerate without revealing any inappropriate or audacious information. I think we sometimes forget there are a vast number of people in the world, each with different characteristics, different personalities. The fact is, it doesn't matter whether we meet someone online or at a local coffee shop, there is a 50-50 chance the person will be decent. Can we justify such discrimination towards strangers on the Web simply because the Internet has a bad track record.
Despite recognizing the conflicting standards between the online world and the real world, I still can't help but appreciate the "on the other hand" of Chatroulette, the change of pace that online protocol allows. It's a beautiful thought, a series of commitment-less relationships anytime you want them. In a world where we are told to commit, to know what we want and to stick to it, Chatroulette can be the precious freedom we seek, innocent enough to not mess with our "real lives" but still significant. In a person-to-person interaction we would be more inclined to give a stranger the benefit of the doubt, whereas play slots for fun online no download we eagerly condemn them to being less than savory.
We quickly and easily "next" them. And we relish it. Life is simple on Chatroulette. Not only is it a distraction from whatever problems we are facing in our lives, but it also has a therapeutic affect. The "next" button is a constant source of control for us. We control who we talk to, who talks to us. There is no need for the courteousness demanded in person-to-person interaction. One slight imperfection we see or perceive and we are allowed, nay, expected, to move on to the next in line. In the first three seconds before either "nexting" or typing you can see the cogs turning in your partner's mind, just as they are turning in yours.
Are they sketchy. Do you find them attractive andor interesting. To type or not to type. The simplicity of the process is refreshing, the content of the conversations, enticing. There is no limit, and we find the room to run free alluring. Your Partner Disconnected Goodbyes are always hard.