computerphobe

Related to computerphobe: Computerphile

computerphobe

(kəmˈpjuːtəˌfəʊb)
n
a person with a strong fear or dislike of computers

com•put•er•phobe

(kəmˈpyu tərˌfoʊb)
n.
a person who distrusts or is intimidated by computers.
[1975–80]
com•put`er•pho′bi•a, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
For example, both consultants explicitly described one of the users we interviewed as a computerphobe.
A former Bell Labs research director, Landauer is no computerphobe, relying as he does on powerful computers for his own work.
Anyone familiar with the current generation of microcomputers should find these specifications amusing, although all that technical jargon made as little sense to us initially as it would to a complete computerphobe today.
During the research the factually existing statistical types of students by their emotional-motivational relationship with a computer were revealed: functionalists, computer fans and enthusiasts, computerphobes and the relation with their factual computer literacy were also determined.
The interface has none of the obscure and little-used options that can only distract and frighten computerphobes.
With the June 2 election drawing nearer, computerphobes who want information on all the top races can again go to an Internet site set up by the Democracy Network.
However, some of the debates about the nature of the Internet have continued the longstanding exchange between computerphiles and computerphobes.
This newer program aims to make even computerphobes comfortable by including educational sessions with financial columnist Jane Bryant Quinn as well as colorful charts and graphs to help you see how much money you will need for retirement and how you can best get there.
For computerphobes, Scarborough notes that the transition from analog to digital can be quite painless.
The Online Journalist" is a concise, logically organized primer for 'Net virgins and other computerphobes who still seem to make up the majority of most newsrooms.
Computer phobia continues to be present in the work place; but as Paul Nadler (1992) states "[t]here is no place for computerphobes .
So computerphobes aren't scared away, visitors ease into the gimmickry at a laser light show that plays along a site table.

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