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Buku Zero to Maker by David Lang

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Zero to Maker by David Lang

Author:David Lang

Language: eng

Format: epub

Publisher: Maker Media, Inc

Published: 2019-06-04T04:00:00+00:00

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Zero to Maker by David Lang

Figure 5-2. The Unnovation Curve

Is it perfect? No way! But the important part of the updated graph is to introduce and emphasize a new category of technology user: the collector. In the Unnovation Curve, a collector can come from any one of the previous groups; late adopters, laggards, early majority, late majority, and (although unlikely) even early adopters. What’s important about the collectors is not when they adopted a tool, but when they refused to reject it. They are the ones left standing in the musical chairs of technological evolution.

My definition of a collector is someone who refuses to reject a technology after it has passed its peak; or in other words, it is no longer recognized as a mainstream technology. For instance, the horse as a means for transportation is no longer considered a mainstream technology for getting around. However, horseback riding hasn’t gone away, it’s just evolved into equestrianism. It’s not something everyone does anymore, but it’s something some people still do.

 

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Zero to Maker by David Lang

Author:David Lang , Date: June 21, 2019

,Views: 76

Author:David Lang

Language: eng

Format: epub

Publisher: Maker Media, Inc

Published: 2019-06-04T04:00:00+00:00
Figure 5-2. The Unnovation Curve

Is it perfect? No way! But the important part of the updated graph is to introduce and emphasize a new category of technology user: the collector. In the Unnovation Curve, a collector can come from any one of the previous groups; late adopters, laggards, early majority, late majority, and (although unlikely) even early adopters. What’s important about the collectors is not when they adopted a tool, but when they refused to reject it. They are the ones left standing in the musical chairs of technological evolution.

My definition of a collector is someone who refuses to reject a technology after it has passed its peak; or in other words, it is no longer recognized as a mainstream technology. For instance, the horse as a means for transportation is no longer considered a mainstream technology for getting around. However, horseback riding hasn’t gone away, it’s just evolved into equestrianism. It’s not something everyone does anymore, but it’s something some people still do.

This post by David Frey, in which he interviews farrier Danny Ward for the Tractor Supply blog, is the perfect anecdote:

For about 30 years, Ward has run Danny Ward’s Horseshoeing School in Martinsville, [Virginia], continuing a legacy his father Smokey started in 1965.

“He shod horses before World War II, when they were used more for work and transportation,” Ward says. “Then the ’40s came along, and the ’50s. Then the tractor came along. All of a sudden, horses weren’t used for work and transportation. He kind of got out of it for a few years.”

It was a difficult time for farriers everywhere. “During the industrial era in the country, we lost the basic core of our experts, if you will, who had come over from Europe,” Ferguson says. “Basically, the only horses that were getting shod during that time were those of the rich and famous.”

When the 1960s rolled around, Ward says, the outlook brightened considerably. Work horses became pleasure horses, and the equestrian industry was starting to explode. “By about 1965, he just couldn’t keep up with all the work,” Ward says.

His father started the farrier school to train others to help him juggle the workload at a time when many farriers had left the industry. But with the new role of horses in society came new needs for horseshoeing. When horses were beasts of burden, farmers didn’t expect much more than a regular trim of their horses’ hooves and a curved piece of metal nailed in to protect the feet.

These days, when most horses are for recreation in sports that have become high-dollar activities, the needs for horseshoes have become much more complicated. Horses may need corrective shoeing or trimming to fix chronic foot problems. A mere millimeter’s width in a horseshoe can mean the difference between a horse being sound and being “off.” These days, horseshoes are made to fit each individual horse and each individual hoof.

“It’s no longer a trade. It’s an occupation,” Ward says.

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