As a result he set up his laptop up to block his access to Reddit, removed himself from Snapchat and placed limits on the amount of time he spends on his former employer's product Facebook.
Mr Rosenstein has now taken this a step further, by setting up a parental control feature on his i Phone that bans him from downloading any new apps.
This included causing people to feel hostile, upset, nervous, afraid or ashamed, according to reports in The Telegraph.
A warning by Zuckerberg that people could spend less time on Facebook in the short term as a result of the changes sent the company’s stock .40 lower to 9.37...Andrew Gamez-Heath, from Lincoln, took a test as a precaution at the start of a new relationship.
Many of his friends didn't even know he was gay when he wrote the post which was shared thousands of times.
The venture capitalist, who has banned his own three young children from the site, took particular aim at the ways people communicate via social media, including hearts, likes, and the thumbs-up.
The comments were made by Chamath Palihapitiya, who joined Facebook in 2007 and became its vice president for user growth Chamath Palihapitiya left Facebook to start up his own venture capital business.
Groq hopes that this revolutionary chip 'can empower companies like Facebook and Amazon, Tesla, the government to do things with machine learning and computers that nobody could do before,' according to Mr Palihapitiya.
The key to creating the chip is to squeeze heavy and highly sophisticated computation into less silicon – something which Google's TPU is one step ahead of its competition with.
A former Facebook software engineer has turned his back on apps, despite playing an instrumental role in their success.
Justin Rosenstein is concerned that what started as a Silicon Valley success story could end in a future where people are permanently distracted Mr Rosentstein's concerns are backed up by the latest scientific research into apps, which points to the negative effects that they can have.
'We've done a lot of work and research with outside experts and academics to understand the effects of our service on well-being, and we're using it to inform our product development.
'We are also making significant investments more in people, technology and processes, and – as Mark Zuckerberg said on the last earnings call – we are willing to reduce our profitability to make sure the right investments are made.' In October Justin Rosenstein, who developed the iconic 'Like' feature for the social media site, revealed that just a decade later, he has cut himself off from the allure of notifications and other online distractions.
The comments were made by Chamath Palihapitiya, who joined Facebook in 2007 and became its vice president for user growth.