This text has as its central theme a subject less and less identified with traditional structures, such as family, society and religion, among others, and increasingly involved in virtual identifications. Using the common language, I problematize the identification of the subject in the contemporary environment and the place of the same in virtualized structures (digital networks). This text is not about technology, but about why they attract us so much. Why do they seem to create a boundary between the physical and the virtual world in our daily lives? Is there really a boundary between an identification in the physical world and a virtual one? How does this affect our intimacy and authenticity as individuals and as part of tribes or groups? I present the arguments for reflection of the reader and propose a non-place clinic, questioning concepts, aiming to motivate the elaboration of future texts on the theme.