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Business Week's 2004 list of top 15 global brands included 6 technology brands - Microsoft, IBM, General Electric, Intel, Nokia, and Hewlett Packard. Microsoft has moved on to 'Your Potential, Our Passion'; Nokia speaks of 'Human Technology'; IBM's 'On Demand Business' offers solutions to the small entrepreneur.We used media ethnography to identify cutting-edge technologies that are likely to hit markets, and their creators through a study of a range of magazines – Time, Newsweek, Fortune, The Economist, Wired, Smart Inc, and Popular Mechanics.All these magazines review innovations in technology, and present their likely chances of success in the marketplace. These are all brands that have revised their notions of what makes people adopt technology.While the churn is on within the technology corporations, how has the consumer evolved, in the barrage of new technology?Just look at the possibilities before us today – something we would not have possibly imagined even at the turn of the millennium: The pace of change has been blinding.
The nature of technology itself has undergone a transformation – it is no longer just a ‘device’, leaving us all as consumers with a sense of breathlessness and expectation – what next?It was also an exercise in anticipation – where will technology take us in the near future?We explored how children are using technology to arrive at some possibilities.How has it affected notions of class and equity in society?The Discovery group at Ogilvy & Mather embarked on an ambitious project that explored all these vital dimensions.The conversations were based on a set of hypotheses that we had previously defined.