I think we're starting to see it via cases like this. A convoluted, lengthy, requires-a-law-degree contract like Uber's may start to carry a risk (via judges treating it as malicious and unenforceable) versus a simpler, more fair and balanced one.
Not really. This is just one case where you happen to agree with a judge's decision, it hardly means that software companies are going to start including one-page EULA's into their software. For decades these huge EULAs have worked quite well for most companies and this case won't change that.
It seems like it would be a lot better than what we currently have, though. At least there would be a market for companies that aren't shitty about it.
I'd definitely be in favour of standardising some basic assumptions that all suppliers and all customers of some common types of product or service could rely on unless they explicitly and prominently agreed otherwise, though. It doesn't take a 10 page legalese monster to buy a loaf of bread from my local store, but there are still rules to protect both the store and me in that transaction.