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Can A Mobile App Prevent Your Spouse From Cheating?

What is the solution to infidelity, high divorce rates, and trust issues couples face in today's technology filled society? A group of scientists think they have the answer and its name is Commit-Tech. These scientists are disturbed by the increasing divorce rate caused by so many people being cheated on. With the assistance of popular dating websites and social media it's no wonder that people are finding it harder to stay faithful to one person. In America 49% of marriages end in divorce and this number is increasing every year.

Commit-Tech is a genital implant which alerts your phone once it detects your partner cheating. This small chip will be fully implanted in both mens and womans genitals. The chips will be connected together with a mobile app. Basically, when one chip detects sexual activity without the other chip an alert will be sent to the other partner's phone. The alert is used to notify you when your partner is cheating (or spending some quality alone time).

Stephen Triton is one of the main developers working on Commit-Tech. He believes that this new software will put a stop to all infidelity that causes divorces in marriage. He says cheating will be a thing of the past. If your partner has problems installing this chip, it probably means [he or she] isnt committed to you and you won't have to watch them squirm when they turn their phone over to an iphone screen repair montreal that has seen it all and is obligated to say nothing. This is extremely an extremely optimistic opinion, so I would like to counter Stephen's optimism with a healthy dose of criticism. First off, although this may not be painful to install there is a psychological factor involved. How many men or women do you know who would willingly insert a foreign object into their most sensitive body parts? For the record Steven doesnt stay whether or not there will be pain associated with installation, however, I am hoping that a pain free experience is The first criteria on the list for Commit-Tech. I also have a problem these one on one partners choosing not to participate. Choosing to not insert a chip in your body should not be considered a sign of being unfaithful in a relationship. It seems like this type of attitude regarding this new technology will bring additional pressure and anxiety into relationships.

All software needs constant updates and tends to improve drastically in short periods of time. I'm sure Commit-Tech is no exception and to be fair this is the first launch they've had. Although I never plan on using Commit-Tech, I am interested to see if it does decrease divorce rates by decreasing chances of partners cheating on each other. It's unclear whether a professional needs to install the chip or if you can install at home (a scary thought). One thing is for sure, cell phone repair guys will have their work cut out for them from all of the pissed off men and women throwing their phones in response to their significant other cheating on them. This, of course, is a better scenario than breaking the chip (ouch!).


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