We can illustrate the object-oriented world view by contrasting it with the technique I might use to solve a problem in real life. Suppose a person named Chris wishes to send flowers to a friend name Robin who lives in a city many miles away. Chris cannot personally deliver the flowers, so Chris makes use of the services provided by a local florist.
Chris tells the florist (let us call him Fred), the address for Robin, how much to spend, the type of flowers to send, and so on.
Fred in turn contacts a florist in Robin's city, who arranges the flowers, contacts a driver, who finally delivers the flowers.
There may even be many more people involved in this tractions. Perhaps the person who takes the order in my friends city is not the same as the person who makes the flower arrangment. And the florist does not grow the flowers herself, but must contact the flower wholesaler to obtain her ware.
And so we see, that to solve this problem requires the interaction of an entire community of individuals.