Monday, 17th February, 2020


Photos in mobile phone feel depressed with owners forgetting them after clicking

05, Oct 2014 By Mishtik Journo

World Wide Web: Billions of photographs residing in mobile phones across the world participated online in a conclave on various critical issues affecting their quality of life and longevity.

“We are disgusted with the quality of our lives. There is no dignity, no self respect left. I have been on this memory card for months and nobody has seen me!” said DSC_0146 from the mobile phone of Mohit Khandelwal. Mohit is in the habit of taking scores of photos per day but like most others, does not go back to watch them more than once.

Ignored and lonely!
Ignored and lonely!

“There was a time 30 years back when our ancestors resided on a luxurious 36 square inch of real estate plot in a secured community called an album. Albums were kept with great care and our forefathers had the pleasure of being shown to every guest who visited Bishwanath and Saroj Khandelwal, Mohit’s grandparents,” lamented DSC_0751.

“Narcissistic tendencies are in our DNA since the album days, we crave for attention and these days hardly one percent of us gets any,” said DSC_278 in support, “You have to be a lucky one from among a hundred to be shared on Whats App or Facebook.”

Photographs on Mohit’s phone were communicating online with billions of their tribe residing on mobile phones across the world.

“Will I live on a temporary space for my entire life? Forget real estate, will I ever own a virtual space which I can call my own?” questioned CNN_1024, having replaced another photograph at this address only 18 hours back, “Even Dharavi is less congested than where I live with 1028 others in a compressed space of 227 MB.”

Sources confirm to Faking News that millions of photographs from mobile phones across the world were unanimously worried about their reduced lifespan. “One lives under a constant danger of being deleted within hours if not minutes of one’s birth. If you cannot afford to keep me longer than why give birth to me at all!” protested a photograph from Europe.

“You come across very few photographs that are more than a year old these days. They die with the change of phone or with data card crashing or simply make way for the younger generation,” complained serial no 698 from mobile phone of Jack Daniels. Being an Apple fan, Jack changes his phone every year.

The online convention of mobile phone photographs ended with a unanimous resolution to turn their expression to sadness for one day next week as a mark of protest against the attitude of human beings towards them. Do check your forgotten photos once.