The last decades have shown that the human sensory system is hardly able to process not local events without technical support. And with technical support, the amount of collected data worldwide, can not be worked up by a single human brain. So either the human sensory organs are not designed to see what is going on in the world, or the human brain is not designed to process this vast amount of data.
Is there a common denominator of perception and cognition existing? Or is the view of the world always scattered?
In this social cognitive concept, specific scientific phenomenons are scaled to social interactions. And describes the interaction of individual and collective perception as co-creation of specific rooms of perception.
Even if this brief historical outline of perception is structured chronologically as far as possible, it is difficult to describe the variety of parallel events. This overview, therefore, makes no claim to completeness. It demonstrates that after the establishment of technical aids for the expansion of human perception, phases of an intensive exchange of information begin. This allows existing structures to be viewed and reflected on in a new way. But this does not mean the end of the world in any way. Only the end of an outdated worldview. And that means a new beginning.