Meaning of cyberculture in English:


Pronunciation /ˈsʌɪbəˌkʌltʃə/

Translate cyberculture into Spanish


mass noun
  • The social conditions brought about by the widespread use of computer networks for communication, entertainment, and business.

    ‘our lives are influenced by cyberculture’
    • ‘She is currently completing a book chapter on feminist theory and cyberculture.’
    • ‘For me, it all began while I was researching a book on early cyberculture.’
    • ‘Our globalised culture in which we are all reduced to some homogenised and saleable object is appearing in its most extreme form on the Internet through cyberculture.’
    • ‘Three primary forces are shaping the future of Korean cyberculture - big business, the government, and Korean citizens.’
    • ‘He's also the guy who pretty much willed 90s cyberculture into existence by convincing people that it already existed.’
    • ‘We are still feeling our way towards an appropriate cyberculture that puts emphasis back on individual self-reliance and community self-help.’
    • ‘Mary Flanagan is a digital media artist who teaches courses on gender and technology, cyberculture, interactive media, and sound design.’
    • ‘The book is an intriguing contribution to a growing literature on globalisation, technology and cyberculture.’
    • ‘If you're a London-based web-savvy individual with an interest in contemporary cyberculture then be sure to be in Soho's Golden Square this evening to hear Douglas Rushkoff talk.’
    • ‘One of the axioms of cyberculture is that the speed of telecommunications is dramatically impacting upon our senses.’