It seems reasonable to claim that the mediated practices of young people, at least in the affluent West, point towards a phenomenon called network sociality. The concept of network sociality can be understood in contrast to the idea of community. The notion of community evokes meanings such as stability, coherence, common history, embeddedness, belonging and a certain social recognition (Wittel 2001, 51). It involves strong interaction and long-lasting ties as well as rich narratives of the collective. Conversely, network sociality is not based on a common narrative but on informational acts; as observed by Andreas Wittel (ibid.), network sociality is "not based on mutual experience or common history, but primarily on an exchange of data". In network sociality the social bond is created on a project-by-project basis.