In a world of smart phones, tablets, tablets and more smart phones and tablets, touch screens are a necessity.
They are a feature that should be embraced, and not demonised.
But with a growing number of apps and hardware that are based on the same technology, there’s a growing sense that there is no place for touch screens on the consumer level.
In fact, in some of the latest hardware, they’re actually the problem.
And in a world where we are increasingly reliant on touch screens for interaction, we need to take a step back and look at what makes the touchscreen so attractive.
To start, let’s look at why we do not love touchscreens.
Why are we not using touch screens?
We have seen a huge shift in technology over the past 20 years.
The smartphone has become so ubiquitous that most people are no longer using touchscans.
What started as a simple gesture to let you know when your phone was charging is now part of everyday life.
And this is largely due to the growing number and range of touchscreen devices.
As we get used to these devices, we tend to forget what we were doing before.
Touchscreens are often perceived as something you tap to take your picture, or tap to see the weather.
And these days, they are also used to display things like weather forecast.
In a world dominated by the iPhone and Android smartphones, we have come to expect our smartphone to provide a screen and a physical keyboard to interact with.
The same applies to tablets, which are now being marketed as a replacement for keyboards.
But the question remains, what do you do with your touchscreen?
Most people prefer to use the keyboard to enter text or to navigate through the internet.
This is a big deal for those with disabilities, for example.
The majority of people with disabilities in India are still unable to use touchscents on their keyboards, and even if they can, they often prefer to do this on a touch screen.
It is also the case that most Indians do not have the time to touch a touchscreen for more than a few seconds.
In fact, even the most advanced smartphones are only capable of up to 10 seconds of use.
If we compare this to people who are physically capable of using touch on their fingers, it’s clear that a touchscreen can only be useful when used for long periods of time.
It’s no wonder then, that we are using a lot of devices that use touch screens.
The average smartphone user is spending about 30 minutes a day on their smartphone, and that’s just on the home screen.
A tablet can take up to 5 hours of battery life, and it can also be used for reading, and browsing the web.
In India, about half of the population has a smartphone, but the vast majority of our people do not.
The reason is that most of our smartphones have screens that are only 10 to 20 millimetres thick, which means that it’s difficult for them to handle even the slightest touch.
The fact is that this is not a feature we should be using on our smartphones, but we need a step away from this trend and towards a future where touchscanners are more prevalent in our everyday lives.
To understand why we don