Technology is the Ears and Eyes of Science

Technologyis the Ears and Eyes of Science

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Technologyis the Ears and Eyes of Science

Technologyrelies heavily on science and so does science rely a lot ontechnology. This symbiotic relationship has seen technology becomethe backbone of science, and science the basic language oftechnology. As the ears of science, technology helps to gather theinformation that proves scientific theories, assumptions andillustrations rights. Additionally, technology nourishes science byputting more sense and direction to unclear scientific information.As eyes of science, technology provides direction to science and viceversa (Brooks, 1994, 477-486). Technology helps to shed light onunclear scientific issues such as genetically modified products,artificial conception among other scientific developing.

Personally,technology helps me to understand some concepts medicine. Technologyhas enabled quick and easy study and diagnosis of diseases. Afracture would remain unclear if not for the use of x-ray machines.Study of the human brain would remain a theory if not for advancedaiming studies such as computer tomography scans and magneticresonance imaging. Today, it is easy to point out lesions anywhere inthe body through the use of technology. This is how technology isserving as the eyes of science- giving it direction.

Theworld can now enjoy safer genetically modified products, thanks totechnology. Genetic modification has helped to improve food securityin many of the world. Initially, the reception of these commoditieswas full of doubt as the side effect profile had not been clarifiedyet. However, using technology as it element of direction and a wayto get information on the possible side effects and how to counterthem, scientists have been able to make genetically modifiedcommodities safer and better for human consumption.

Inconclusion, the without technology, science would be directionlessand not evolving. Scientific concepts keep changing as modificationshave to be considered in global evolution. It is upon technology tohelp science note these changes and give a direction to how sciencecan explain and offer solutions to the changes.

References

Brooks,H. (1994). The relationship between science and technology. ResearchPolicy,23(5),477-486.