quote by David Tang

In cyberspace, 95 per cent of what you read is hearsay.

— David Tang

Sensational Cyberspace quotations

Before the iPhone, cyberspace was something you went to your desk to visit.

Now cyberspace is something you carry in your pocket.

We will create a civilization of the Mind in Cyberspace.

May it be more humane and fair than the world your governments have made before.

I come from Cyberspace, the new home of Mind.

On behalf of the future, I ask you of the past to leave us alone. You are not welcome among us. You have no sovereignty where we gather.

The search for truth in cyberspace will take you through the wormhole, and there's nothing on the other side but pedants and nitpickers and bottomless ambiguity. If you're not careful, you'll spend all your time proving everything and understanding nothing.


Cyberspace. A consensual hallucination experienced daily by billions of legitimate operators, in every nation, by children being taught mathematical concepts.

No outdoor sports can be more elegant than throwing stones at autocracy;

no melees can be more exciting than those in cyberspace.

Every time the diaphragm winks, the camera repeats the question that now travels through cyberspace and invades, as a modern virus, the memories of machines, men and women. The question that history sets forth. The question which forces us to define ourselves and whose answer makes us human: On which side are you?

Everything will come true in cyberspace.

That's the whole idea. What cyberspace is, on one level, it's simply the human imagination vivified, hardwired.

I think that in an age where so much information is flying through cyberspace, we all have to be aware of the fact that some information which is sensitive, which does affect the security of individuals and relationships, deserves to be protected and we will continue to take necessary steps to do so.


The simulator is an object in itself, which is different from televison and leads to cyberspace.

The future belongs to neither the conduit or content players, but those who control the filtering, searching and sense-making tools we will rely on to navigate through the expanses of cyberspace.

We need to bridge our sense of loneliness and disconnection with a sense of community and continuity even if we must manufacture it from our time on the Web and our use of calling cards to connect long distance. We must “log on” somewhere, and if it is only in cyberspace, that is still far better than nowhere at all. (264)

In Cyberspace, the First Amendment is a local ordinance.

Cyberspace is acting like God and deals with the idea of God who is, sees and hears everything.


Cyberspace is an accident of the real. Virtual reality is the accident of reality itself.

Something there is in cyberspace that doesn't love an apostrophe.

Cyberspace. A consensual hallucination.

About 90 percent of what's out there in cyberspace is hearsay - or lies - and opinion, often misinformed opinion, and it's all repeated over and over again.

This is just the beginning, the beginning of understanding that cyberspace has no limits, no boundaries.


I used to think that cyberspace was fifty years away.

What I thought was fifty years away, was only ten years away. And what I thought was ten years away... it was already here. I just wasn't aware of it yet.

The problems we have with our current technology often reveal our own human foibles, and it's these new emotions of cyberspace which reveal our struggles.

One of the things that's attractive about cyberspace is that it can be construed as no threat. If you see it through the video game keyhole, the amusement keyhole, the entertainment keyhole, it is no threat. If you see it through the LSD keyhole, the consciousness-expanding keyhole, it's like electronic drugs: it is a threat.

Exploring and understanding the Net is an ongoing process.

Cyberspace never sits still; it evolves as fast as society itself. Only if we fight to preserve our freedom of speech on the Net will we ensure our ability to keep up with both the Net and society.

I support freedom of expression, no matter whose, so I oppose DDoS attacks regardless of their target... they're the poison gas of cyberspace.


I have spent most of my adult life proving that I existed.

A blog is an accessible way of doing this - there is a date and place in cyberspace that I existed a year ago, to the day, and the proof is still there.

I am fascinated by all the new technology that creates places for us to meet in what is called cyberspace. I understand what it must have meant for the rebellions in the 19th century, especially in 1830 and 1848, when the mass circulated newspaper became so important for the spreading of information.

A domain name is your address, your address on the Internet.

We all have a physical address; we're all going to need an address in cyberspace. They're becoming increasingly important. I believe we'll get to the point where when you're born, you'll be issued a domain name.

Cyberspace undeniably reflects some form of geography.

The cyberspace 'earnings' I get from Linux come in the format of having a Network of people that know me and trust me, and that I can depend on in return.


Instead of mindlessly tossing billions at or taking billions from the Net as such, investors should be spending their time making sure that it's the future Fords and General Motors of cyberspace that are getting the capital they need.

Cyberspace can't compensate for real space. We benefit from chatting to people face to face.

In Cyberspace, the 1st Amendment is a local ordinance.

Cyberspace: A consensual hallucination experienced daily by billions of legitimate operators, in every nation.

Cyberspace is the human transition into a mathematical super space where we as a collectivity become optionally a single point of view.

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