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At this time, we are no longer satisfied with little in the world of technology. Going to be another technical tendency is merely another postulate imposed by the nature of the development of events, and now offers wider areas and more vocabulary indicating sustainable susceptibility to development.
Also, the current smart inventions are no longer unusual, and today it is necessary to search deeper towards innovations that preserve the non-exhaustion of natural resources or what remains of them, so examples of sustainability and recycling (recycling) became more common, as in children's games that accompany them from an early age and free From plastic to nature protection, restaurants designed from recycled or recyclable materials, bicycles in their industries rely on coffee capsules. Also come innovations such as the smart anti-disturbance device, an application that provides accurate-sized clothes, a robot that reassures farmers, a map that lights up at night, and glasses that prevent recognition of faces, to keep pace with today's accelerating world.
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In the field of operations, the term has become associated with the world of science, big business, and engineering. The meaning of technology differed in the early twentieth century when American sociologists initially worked with Thorstein Fiblin to translate ideas from the German concept from Technik to "technology", that is, in Arabic Arabization (keeping the Greek word or "technology" meaning). In German and European languages, a distinction appeared between Technik and Technologie which is not found in English as both words are usually translated to "technology". In the 1930s, technology in English did not refer to the science of industrial arts, but rather to specific industrial arts. In 1937, sociologist Reid Ben wrote that "technology includes all the tools, machines, utensils, weapons, devices, cladding, means of communication, transportation devices, and the skills with which we produce and use them." Brian's definition is still popular among scholars today, especially sociologists. But the definition of technology as an applied science is a particularly prominent equivalent by scientists and engineers, although most sociologists who study technology reject this definition. Recently, scholars borrowed the term "technique" from European philosophers to extend the meaning to other images related to exact devices as in Foucault's works on self-techniques.
Translators and scholars have provided many definitions. Myriam Webster's dictionary defines the term as "the practical application of knowledge especially in a specific field and the possibility given by the practical application of knowledge".
Ursula Franklin in her lecture "The Real World of Technology" in 1989 gave another definition of technology as "application, of the way we do things around us". The term is usually used within a specific field of technology, high technology, or consumer electronics, rather than expressing technology as a general concept. Bernard Stigler, On Techniques and Time.