5 reasons a virtual lover would be better than a real one.

Ah, the Virtual Romance. One of world’s most anticipated possibilities of the future is finally rapping at the door to the brink of worldly realization (big words I understand, but bear with me here).

While we aren’t quite at the point – yet – where individual to human interaction can have at least one half of that equation satisfyingly replaced by a computer simulation, we’re getting close; and though the connotations of that statement are a little scary vrpornmovies.net, the fact that technology and biology are being inseparably blended adds itself to the notion that it is just a matter of time before we will all be charged with the task of opening up our heads, hearts, and body parts to the quickly-approaching notion of artificial intelligence interacting with our species in an intimate fashion.

In other words? Soon we have sex with robots and will manage to date computer programs. In lieu of recent advancements in AI and VR (so how about that vive?), it seems it’s a specified that it will not be long before our digital fantasies are brought to realization. Indeed, there is already a company or two working on making it happen; and given that we have already discovered many different views on why that could be a poor thing , we bring to you some notions in favor of the higher points such technology actively intruding on our lives (and our private-parts) may bring.

Top 5 Reasons a Virtual Lover would be better than a real one

1) No niggling/nagging

While the concept might appear as clear as a nerd at a cabaret (I am that nerd) I am sure most individuals who have ever experienced a relationship for more than a year could just dream of this kind of utopian situation. Simply envision a worry-free romantic partnership where your every need is met with a gorgeous virtual lover that will make sandwiches while you play VR games and have sex (maybe at exactly the same time), sans complaining? While it is a possibility that at some point our future virtual companies might finally incorporate griping and whining in their repertoire of realistic thought