According to Hujjat al-Islam Berteh, missionaries in the meta-world need an intentional and streamlined involvement due to its global appeal.
“And what has to do with human life and the end of life?” remarked one participant last night at a scientific workshop on worldwide promotion of religion in the sphere of media and cyberspace in Mashhad, alluding to media capacity for global propaganda of religion.
“We need to develop a sequence of terms, including history, to handle cyberspace,” he stated. We touch everything tangibly in the exterior world, and our fancies and dreams are placed in the mental realm.
“In this place, dreams are produced and, in other words, we feel, see, and are impacted by our thoughts and wants,” said the chairman of the country’s colleges’ Media and Cyberspace Center, noting that cyberspace is not the world of the mind and the physical world. We share many economic, cultural, and creative features, thus cyberspace is not unlike other realms in terms of achieving unmet ambitions.
“In cyberspace, dreams come true,” he remarked. Other attractions of cyberspace include its boundlessness and the possibility to interact in unrealistic ways; identity and self-creation are also appealing.
Islam’s Hujjat According to Berteh, man is the only species in the cosmos that can make itself. He reminded us that since identity in cyberspace is constructive and acquired, pupils must achieve in this area. The topic of future cyberspace research Take it seriously and prepare for the future world before it occurs. For example, we may look for solutions to the following questions: What role will students play in the next 20 years of cyberspace? What is their mission and purpose?
“Neuroscience is the study of brain networks or systems,” he said. “It is an interdisciplinary science that employs anatomy, cellular and molecular biology, mathematical and psychological modeling, nanotechnology, and electronics to comprehend.” It discusses human cognitive features, the importance of neurons and brain networks, and their modeling.
He mentioned the efforts of the Finstein Institute, Samsung, Ecol Normal Surprise, and universities involved in this topic while referring to technical and industrial businesses throughout the globe that specialize in the field of neurology. “One of the major issues in today’s society is information storage,” he said, “but the brain readily retains a vast quantity of information, and this has been the focus of study.”
The colleges’ chairman of the Media and Cyberspace Center remarked, referring to the description of “Metaverse’s” identity and virtual existence, “In this environment, one does not play, but lives, and unlike in computer and mobile games, a character is not preset and not designed in advance.” You don’t, and everyone you meet in the Metaverse world has a human reality hidden beneath cyberspace.
“Although everyone is virtual in Metaverse, they have a true model; there are no forgeries, delusions, or falsehoods in it,” he continued, “and the more active we are in the Metaverse environment, the more access we will have to others and what we desire.”
“In the world of Metaverse, a person eats virtual food to the point where he even feels full, and using metaverse technology, artificial skin can be used to feel, so in general, it can be said that in the environment of Metaverse, a person achieves their dreams and feels constantly intoxicated,” Hujjat al-Islam Barteh explained. Metaverse, in other terms, is a lengthy and pleasurable slumber.
He said that Metaverse pupils and preachers are armed with many tools and cognitions, adding, “In the world of Metaverse, preachers need to have a purposeful and streamlined input owing to its prominence in the globe.” World leagues such as the Italian A League and other prominent sports leagues, for example, have a meta-version.
The managing director of Hozeh News Agency went on to say, “In the area of cyberspace, students are at the beginning of the road, and we will get excellent results if we start this sector vigorously.”
He went on to mention the popularity of cyberspace and social networks in Iran, saying, “In 1996, out of 56 million Internet users, 17 million were members of social networks, while the number of users reached 59 in the following four years.” The use of social media has surged by 248 percent.
According to the chairman of the colleges’ Media and Cyberspace Center, what the Iranian people seek and what is part of their interests in cyberspace and certain social networks is not produced by society’s elites and intellectuals; rather, the major goal of virtual networks is intentional enjoyment. It is heading in the direction of cross-border enterprises handled using the tools of virtual goddesses, goddesses who are revered and observed by the audience due to their likes and tweets in this area.
He believes that missions should promote via the internet and social networks nowadays. “If students want to be missionaries in the future, they must be conversant with and capable of managing online,” he stated.