According to a recent study, the flood of information we receive from the multitude of sources has changed the way people get their news. Is it possible that the feeling we have of information overload is more about how we get our news than the overwhelming volume of news stories?



In days past, there were four main ways one received news: directly from a friend, from print newspapers or magazines, from the television, or from radio. These days, according to a recent report from the Pew Research Center for People and the Press, almost half of Americans receive digital news in one form or another. According to another Pew survey, when it comes to local news, it seems that we are relying on a mix of both traditional and online sources. 



As discussed in the first article this month, the ubiquitous flow of information from a multitude of devices would seem to inundate the average American. However, according to a study earlier this year from Northwestern University, this may not be the case.



Will machine learning and automation change the way content is created? That’s the question posed by a recent article in Forbes magazine. We have touched on content farms and “robo-reporters” before. Now, there appears to be a real possibility that this type of content creation may transform publishing as we know it. 

In the Space

Trylon SMR CEO Lloyd Trufelman was recently featured in a short video produced by TechSpace and UnArmed Media for a new YouTube channel called “In the Space.” It’s a quick take on what we are all about – check it out here.



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