homogeneous space-time and the hypermarket

"The hypermarket is already...the model of all future forms of controlled socialization: retotalization in a homogeneous space-time of all the dispersed functions of the body, and of social life...; retranscription of the contradictory fluxes in terms of integrated circuits; space-time of a whole operational simulation of social life, of a whole structure of living and traffic." (76)

How does this statement map onto considerations of space & time in Harvey and Jameson?

First, I'm still confused about what the "hypermarket" exactly is; I understood the arrows 30 km away from "those large triage centers that are the hypermarkets" (75) as, I suppose, pointing to malls or stripmalls. So, at least in terms of embodiment in a place, hypermarkets are malls...? So, does "Hypermarket and Hypercommodity" refer to the stripmalling of our world?

But, onward: at first, I read this statement as in opposition to Harvey; H suggests that the logic of late capitalism has promoted uneven spatial development--capitalism pays attention to relative locational advantages. Yes, spatial barriers are imploding (satellite communications, mass tourism, etc.), but the significance of space is not decreasing. So, because of local availability of material resources, local variations in market taste, and so on, flexible accumulation emphasizes the qualities of place in the midst of the increasing abstractions of space.

Additionally, I thought that Jameson suggested time is becoming increasingly heterogeneous--or, better put, we now understand time as heterogeneous. Would this explain my second confusion with B's quote--why -re-totalization and -re-transcription? Is it simply because we used to totalize social life in homogeneous time--or, rather, think of social life in terms of a homogeneous time? I believe I may be reading this incorrectly--why -re-?

Perhaps 'late capitalism' or transnational capitalism isn't the same as B's hypermarket.