How Technology Has Changed Our World

1171 Words5 Pages
The rapid development in media technology has changed our world in many ways. It presented a variation of challenges and expanded several opportunities for people to shape their social life. For example, Skype, one of the many instant worldwide communication accesses, has helped people gain the benefit of diverse social networks. It altered how people communicate, relate to each other, and perform their business and daily affairs very easily within a long distance range. However, the extraordinary progress in media technology has embedded the co-constitution efficacy of the society. Humans tend to use electronic systems to change social conditions that affect their lives by acting on their efficacy beliefs. Due to the influence of…show more content…
| To begin with, students’ beliefs in their efficacy shape their career choice and development (Betz, 2000; Lent, Brown, & Hackett, 1994). The higher the people’s perceived efficacy to fulfill educational requirements and occupational roles the wider the career options they seriously consider pursuing, the greater interest they have in them, the better they have prepare themselves educationally for different occupation careers, and the greater their staying power in chosen challenging pursuits. Students’ beliefs about their occupation efficacy and job preferences get formed at a surprisingly early age (Bandura, Barabaranelle, Caprara, & Pastorelli, 2001). Lastly, through the act of efficacy beliefs to learn the rapid changes of media technology affects well-being and productivity in the modern workplace. Managerrs and employees of low computer efficacy learn little from computer-based tutorials and resist adopting new technologies (Ellen, 1988; Hill, et al., 1987; Jorde-Bloom & Ford, 1988). During technological changeovers, those of high learning efficacfy are more committed to change, more satisfied with their work and perform better (McDonald & Siegall, 1992). Overall, employees with high perceived efficacy for remotely conducted collaborative work have more positive job attitudes and achieve higher job performances than those of low perceived efficacy
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