Governing Social Practice: Technology Versus Institutions

Jannis Kallinkos, Hans Hasselbladh, Attila Marton

Publikation: Bidrag til konferencePaperForskningpeer review

Resumé

This paper claims that technology and institutions both epitomize the construction of artificial orders through which a primary reality is shaped to something other than it is by logical operations that share essential affinities. Drawing on this, we work our way to showing how technology operates as governing regime and how tasks and operations that are carried out by the human enactment of expert rules and procedures can considerably be embodied onto technological sequences with which human experts have limited and severely structured interaction. These ideas are illustrated by reference to cultural memory organizations (e.g. libraries, archives, museums) and the ways the deepening infiltration of their operations by computing technologies redefines their goals and the skills, practices and arrangements through which these goals have traditionally been pursued.
This paper claims that technology and institutions both epitomize the construction of artificial orders through which a primary reality is shaped to something other than it is by logical operations that share essential affinities. Drawing on this, we work our way to showing how technology operates as governing regime and how tasks and operations that are carried out by the human enactment of expert rules and procedures can considerably be embodied onto technological sequences with which human experts have limited and severely structured interaction. These ideas are illustrated by reference to cultural memory organizations (e.g. libraries, archives, museums) and the ways the deepening infiltration of their operations by computing technologies redefines their goals and the skills, practices and arrangements through which these goals have traditionally been pursued.
SprogEngelsk
Dato2010
Antal sider24
StatusUdgivet - 2010
Udgivet eksterntJa
BegivenhedThe 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010 - Lisabon, Portugal
Varighed: 1 jul. 20103 jul. 2010

Konference

KonferenceThe 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010
LandPortugal
ByLisabon
Periode01/07/201003/07/2010

Citer dette

Kallinkos, J., Hasselbladh, H., & Marton, A. (2010). Governing Social Practice: Technology Versus Institutions. Afhandling præsenteret på The 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010, Lisabon, Portugal.
Kallinkos, Jannis ; Hasselbladh, Hans ; Marton, Attila. / Governing Social Practice : Technology Versus Institutions. Afhandling præsenteret på The 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010, Lisabon, Portugal.24 s.
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Kallinkos, J, Hasselbladh, H & Marton, A 2010, 'Governing Social Practice: Technology Versus Institutions' Paper fremlagt ved The 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010, Lisabon, Portugal, 01/07/2010 - 03/07/2010, .

Governing Social Practice : Technology Versus Institutions. / Kallinkos, Jannis; Hasselbladh, Hans; Marton, Attila.

2010. Afhandling præsenteret på The 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010, Lisabon, Portugal.

Publikation: Bidrag til konferencePaperForskningpeer review

TY - CONF

T1 - Governing Social Practice

T2 - Technology Versus Institutions

AU - Kallinkos,Jannis

AU - Hasselbladh,Hans

AU - Marton,Attila

PY - 2010

Y1 - 2010

N2 - This paper claims that technology and institutions both epitomize the construction of artificial orders through which a primary reality is shaped to something other than it is by logical operations that share essential affinities. Drawing on this, we work our way to showing how technology operates as governing regime and how tasks and operations that are carried out by the human enactment of expert rules and procedures can considerably be embodied onto technological sequences with which human experts have limited and severely structured interaction. These ideas are illustrated by reference to cultural memory organizations (e.g. libraries, archives, museums) and the ways the deepening infiltration of their operations by computing technologies redefines their goals and the skills, practices and arrangements through which these goals have traditionally been pursued.

AB - This paper claims that technology and institutions both epitomize the construction of artificial orders through which a primary reality is shaped to something other than it is by logical operations that share essential affinities. Drawing on this, we work our way to showing how technology operates as governing regime and how tasks and operations that are carried out by the human enactment of expert rules and procedures can considerably be embodied onto technological sequences with which human experts have limited and severely structured interaction. These ideas are illustrated by reference to cultural memory organizations (e.g. libraries, archives, museums) and the ways the deepening infiltration of their operations by computing technologies redefines their goals and the skills, practices and arrangements through which these goals have traditionally been pursued.

M3 - Paper

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Kallinkos J, Hasselbladh H, Marton A. Governing Social Practice: Technology Versus Institutions. 2010. Afhandling præsenteret på The 26th EGOS Colloquium 2010, Lisabon, Portugal.