Famous Quotes & Sayings

Quotes & Sayings About Social Networks And Relationships

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Top Social Networks And Relationships Quotes

Social Networks And Relationships Quotes By Brady Quinn

We live in a society of social networks, with Twitter pages and Facebook, and that's fine, but we have contact with our work associates, our family, our friends, and it seems like half the time we are more preoccupied with our phone and other things going on instead of the actual relationships that we have right in front of us. Hopefully, people can learn from this and try to actually help if someone is battling something deeper on the inside than what they are revealing on a day-to-day basis. — Brady Quinn

Social Networks And Relationships Quotes By Keith Ferrazzi

Today's most valuable currency is social capital, defined as the information, expertise, trust, and total value that exist in the relationships you have and social networks to which you belong. — Keith Ferrazzi

Social Networks And Relationships Quotes By Pope Francis

They believe, along the lines of social networks, that love can be connected or disconnected at the whim of the consumer, and the relationship quickly "blocked". We treat affective relationships the way we treat material objects and the environment : everything is disposable; everyone uses and throws away, takes and breaks, exploits and squeezes to the last drop. Then, goodbye. — Pope Francis

Social Networks And Relationships Quotes By Mokokoma Mokhonoana

Social networking platforms drove man closer to those in neighboring continents, while driving him further apart from those in his neighborhood. — Mokokoma Mokhonoana

Social Networks And Relationships Quotes By Robert M. Sapolsky

Gerontologists studying the aging process find increasing evidence that most of us will age with a fair degree of success. There's far less institutionalization and disability than one might have guessed. While the size of social networks shrink with age, the quality of the relationships improves. There are types of cognitive skills that improve in old age (these are related to social intelligence and to making good strategic use of facts, rather than merely remembering them easily). The average elderly individual thinks his or her health is above average, and takes pleasure from that. And most important, the average level of happiness increases in old age; fewer negative emotions occur and, when they do, they don't persist as long. Connected to this, brain-imaging studies show that negative images have less of an impact, and positive images have more of an impact on brain metabolism in older people, as compared to young. — Robert M. Sapolsky