I don't have the experience to say, I'm afraid.
nowadays theyd just assume you were filming something for tik tok and studiously ignore you
Participants of everyday interaction, in other words, even if they intend to just be ordinary, will face the problem of ‘doing being ordinary’ (Sacks, 1984). To do ‘being ordinary’ cannot be accomplished by attending to a number of preset focal points, but requires participants to associate activities with expectations while behaving in a manner that maintains the impression that nothing unusual is happening – regardless of whatever actually is happening. Harvey Sacks (1984) has observed that this general tendency of accommodation tends to be learned by heart to the extent that participants maintain it under the most extraordinary circumstances: The plane is now in the midst of being hijacked, and the guy reports, ‘I thought to myself, we just had a Polish hijacking a month ago and they’re already making a movie of it.’
Wait, what? Unpack please.No I was thinking about things I could do online. As everything that happened to me was online. Every step I took online led to a counteraction so I had to think carefully about everything I did. I couldn't take my eyes off Mail Online. The way I describe it to my psychiatrist, if there's a burglar in your house you want to know what's going on. But it didn't matter if I did something to fight back online, I launched a DDOS attack on GCHQ that led to a bad real world event happening, but even when I did normal things online, real world things still happened.