Hyper reading

I heard the term hyper reading for the first time today; this post gives more detail of what it is.

Last year I discovered digital fiction. Has anyone used digital fiction?

For my extended topic on my blog I will discuss close reading and hyper reading. In class, we read a text by N. Catherine Hayles called “How We Read: Close, Hyper, Machine”, where Hayles discusses the details of hyper reading. It ‘identifies texts and passages most relevant to a given query’, and an example of this is the […]

via Close Reading Vs. Hyper Reading — Emma Power

Digital fiction:

My opinion so far on using digital fiction

Digital Fiction Good bye Karen

Read my lips: A Stiff Drink

Digital Fiction

My opinion so far on using digital fiction

I would not use digital fiction, in the same way I read because, I normally read in bed. It is a different way of filling time with phone. Karen has been particularly entertaining (see Karen posts for more details), just pity didnot come to more of a cresecendo.

Using digital fiction together is more collaborative than reading  alone or just watching a film together as can talk about the options to take as go through the narrative.

Read my lips: A Stiff Drink

Digital Fiction

Digital Fiction: Karen 9

No furher information as to why apartment empty. Today Karen was again outside.

She asked whether she had been too ooen.

I selected, not sure could duly trust. She said did not fully trust me and then asked whether we had something.

I put the slider close to I wish we had.

The conversation ended there.

For anyone who, would also like to talk to Karen, remember the Karen app can be downloaded from the App Store.

Digital Fiction: Karen 8

I said I did not think she had helped.

There was loud music playing in the background. Not sure whether this is why most of dialogue was written rather than audible. Karen ignores saying not sure helped me and talks about how helped her.

She seems to be in an empty space. For most of conversation there is just the stereo in the background. At the end the bookcase behind Karen is empty.