I agree that on devices where one uses the fingers to navigate, the drag
method feels "natural" enough, but for mice it fits like a standard sized
female bikini would fit a Sumo fighter.
And I also agree that while shopping, it would be annoying if strangers were
shooting pictures of me doing what I'd consider "private and personal"
doings.... thinking about it... it would annoy me much less if I was in an
out-doors market in a city square or inside a supermarket in one of the
aisles .. while it would not go well for me if.. in the same supermarket I
was being photographed reaching out for a product in a shelf. So I do have
a limit for what I'd find "acceptable" in this field, probably caused by the
debate that has been going on regarding those issues. I don't remember
having had any objections about being photographed in public or private
On Fri, Jul 22, 2011 at 9:41 PM, enridp <enridp@...> wrote:
> That's not very smart in an e-commerce sense.
> Maybe my users are not a representative public, but I can tell you that
> many of them can't manage well the click and move system and even worse,
> many of them feels nausea (even when the movemenet is controlled).
> And how I said, can you imagine the 3D Google's cursor with click and
> movement? and also is the natural way for touch screen.
> Respecto to the legal issue, maybe the shops are considered as public
> places, I'm not sure of this, but what I'm sure is that I don't want to have
> people shooting me when I'm buying something.
> I can't understand why Google is forced to blur the faces on the street and
> Microsoft can put your face at a few centimeters of the camera showing you
> buying something that could be really private without problems.
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