Kuri, 8, tells the story of her father, ‘Appa’. We see Appa in her imagination, an amicable big man who cares a lot for his child. Although Appa is an autorickshaw driver by profession, Kuri thinks Appa is secretly a superhero who can turn invisible with the help of his mundu (a South Indian garment) and do all sorts of other superhero stuff.
Appa does everything with his smartphone: shopping, communicating, taking pictures, reading, watching videos, even navigating the torrid traffic of Bangalore. One morning, as Appa is using his phone, he is interrupted by a consent manager. It is a tiny, cute monster that refuses to let Appa use the phone until he answers legal forms. Appa is suspicious, and jumps into the phone to check. Inside, he witnesses a large nexus of consent managers being managed by a Great Eye in the Sky. He refuses to consent to the legalities.
After that, Appa is followed by a consent manager who follows him every time he uses an app. Soon, many consent managers follow suit, and form a shadow of Appa that can be monitored by the Great Eye. When his boss fires Appa, he desperately tries to find another job. But the Great Eye makes sure he does not get one.
Appa tries to run, and finally decides to fly to another country to start a new life. There, Appa finds that there are more like him. Kuri wonders: What if they all come together? What if people in space join hands to become one gigantic invisibility mundu, slowly covering the Great Eye in the Sky.