Popular culture and humanities

This is certainly probable because the artifact does not mirror the world around them (Naremore & Brantlinger, 1991).
At first, John will be perplexed by the robot and may not decipher what it is. The capability of the robot to mimic human behaviors and activities, inclusive of speech, will be of utmost importance in shaping John’s reaction. In such a case, the robot will be like a person, though not “ a real person.” The novelty of the robot will make John think that the robot is a divine device, but “ evil,” and a threat to his existence.
As the fear subsides, the interaction between John and the robot will increase, as it dawns to John that the robot is neither “ godly” nor “ evil” after all. The robot may be programmed to interact with John on matters that are familiar to John such as culture and language. To this end, the robot heralds an incremental cultural benefit to John, which stirs his consciousness. The robot can turn out to be a valuable tool in a cross-cultural exchange between “ John’s world” and the mainstream culture. The robot will act as a bridge between John’s world and the modern world.