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eBook Social Science, Technical Systems, and Cooperative Work: Beyond the Great Divide (Computers, Cognition and Work Series) ePub

by Geoffrey Bowker,Susan Leigh Star,Les Gasser,William Turner

eBook Social Science, Technical Systems, and Cooperative Work: Beyond the Great Divide (Computers, Cognition and Work Series) ePub
Author: Geoffrey Bowker,Susan Leigh Star,Les Gasser,William Turner
Language: English
ISBN: 0805824022
ISBN13: 978-0805824025
Publisher: Psychology Press; 1 edition (September 1, 1997)
Pages: 496
Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 147
Formats: rtf mobi azw lrf
ePub file: 1678 kb
Fb2 file: 1449 kb

Series: Computers, Cognition and Work Series. Paperback: 496 pages.

Series: Computers, Cognition and Work Series. Publisher: Psychology Press (September 3, 1997).

Bowker, Susan L. Star, William Turner, and Les Gasser.

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Start by marking Social Science, Technical Systems, and Cooperative Work: Beyond the Great Divide as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. See a Problem? We’d love your help. This book is the first to directly address the question of how to bridge what has been termed the "great divide" between the approaches of systems developers and those of social scientists to computer supported cooperative work-a question that has been vigorously debated in the systems development literature.

This book is the first to directly address the question of how to bridge what has been termed the "great divide" between the approaches of systems developers and those of social scientists to computer supported cooperative work-a question that has been vigorously debated in the systems development literature.

Social science, information systems and cooperative work: Beyond the great divide. Kling, Rob, and Susan Leigh Star. Human centered systems in the perspective of organizational and social informatics. Computers and Society March:22-9. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Geoffrey Bowker, Geoffrey Bowker, Susan Leigh Star, Les Gasser, William Turner

Geoffrey Bowker, Geoffrey Bowker, Susan Leigh Star, Les Gasser, William Turner.

Social Science, Technical Systems and Cooperative Work: Beyond the Great Divide. Bowker, Geoffrey and Susan Leigh Star (1994): Knowledge and Infrastructure in International Information Management: Problems of Classification and Coding. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum, pp. 189–215. Boland, Richard and Ulrike Schultze (1995): From Work to Activity: Technology and the Narrative of Progress. In Wanda Orlikowski, Geoff Walsham, Matthew Jones, and Janice DeGross (ed. : Information Technology and Changes in Organizational Work. London: Chapman and Hall, pp. 308–324.

Toward a critical technical practice: Lessons learned in trying to reform AI, in Geoffrey C. Bowker, Susan Leigh Star, William Turner, and Les Gasser, eds, Social Science, Technical Systems and Cooperative Work: Beyond the Great Divide, Erlbaum, 1997.

Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Bowker, Geoffrey, Star, Susan Leigh, Turner, William and Gasser, Les (eds) (1997) Social Science, Technical Systems, and Cooperative Work: beyond the Great Divide. Brand, Stewart (1994) How Buildings Learn: What Happens after They Are Built.

This book is the first to directly address the question of how to bridge what has been termed the "great divide" between the approaches of systems developers and those of social scientists to computer supported cooperative work--a question that has been vigorously debated in the systems development literature. Traditionally, developers have been trained in formal methods and oriented to engineering and formal theoretical problems; many social scientists in the CSCW field come from humanistic traditions in which results are reported in a narrative mode. In spite of their differences in style, the two groups have been cooperating more and more in the last decade, as the "people problems" associated with computing become increasingly evident to everyone. The authors have been encouraged to examine, rigorously and in depth, the theoretical basis of CSCW. With contributions from field leaders in the United Kingdom, France, Scandinavia, Mexico, and the United States, this volume offers an exciting overview of the cutting edge of research and theory. It constitutes a solid foundation for the rapidly coalescing field of social informatics. Divided into three parts, this volume covers social theory, design theory, and the sociotechnical system with respect to CSCW. The first set of chapters looks at ways of rethinking basic social categories with the development of distributed collaborative computing technology--concepts of the group, technology, information, user, and text. The next section concentrates more on the lessons that can be learned at the design stage given that one wants to build a CSCW system incorporating these insights--what kind of work does one need to do and how is understanding of design affected? The final part looks at the integration of social and technical in the operation of working sociotechnical systems. Collectively the contributors make the argument that the social and technical are irremediably linked in practice and so the "great divide" not only should be a thing of the past, it should never have existed in the first place.
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