Information technologies and social transformation
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Information technologies and social transformation

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Published by National Technical Information Service, 1985. in Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Electronic data processing -- Social aspects -- Congresses.,
  • Information technology -- Social aspects -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBruce R. Guile, editor.
SeriesPB85-240521
ContributionsGuile, Bruce R., National Academy of Engineering.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination2 microfiche (184 fr.)
Number of Pages184
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20679400M
ISBN 100309035295

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Information Communication Technology and Social Transformation: A Social and Historical Perspective (Routledge Studies in Science, Technology and Society) 1st Edition. Find all the books, read about the author, and by: 3. Information Communication Technology and Social Transformation: A Social and Historical Perspective (Routledge Studies in Science, Technology and Society Book 25) - Kindle edition by Cline, Hugh F.. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or cturer: Routledge. Based on a National Academy of Engineering symposium, this collection of papers explores the process of mutual adjustment between information technologies and social institutions. The topics addressed include developments in information technology, comparison of information technology to historical developments in other technologies, and more. Information Technologies and Social Transformation.. [National Academy of Engineering; Bruce R Guile] Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: _information_technologies_and_social_transformation\/a>> # Series on technology and social priorities Information technologies and social transformation\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0.

Information Communication Technology and Social Transformation: A Social and Historical Perspective (Routledge Studies in Science, Technology and Society) 1st edition by Cline, Hugh F. () Hardcover on *FREE* shipping on qualifying cturer: Routledge.   This collection of papers by scholars of technology and society, based on a National Academy of Engineering symposium, explores the process of mutual adjustment between information technologies and social institutions. Book Description. The topics addressed include recent developments and likely futures in information technology, comparison of information technology to historical developments in other technologies, and the interaction of information technology . This collection of papers by scholars of technology and society, based on a National Academy of Engineering symposium, explores the process of mutual adjustment between information technologies and social institutions.   Information Technology and Social Transformation Information Technology and Social Transformation Latham, Robert Books reviewed in this article: Barney, Darin Prometheus Wired: The Hope for Democracy in the Age of Network Technology Dodge, Martin and Kitchin, Rob Mapping Cyberspace Miller, Daniel and Slater, Don The Internet: An Ethnographic Author: Latham, Robert.

Technology and Social Change Technology is the application of scientific knowledge to the making of tools to solve specific problems. Technological advances such as automobiles, airplanes, radio, television, cellular phones, computers, modems, and fax machines have brought major advances and changes to the world. This collection of papers by scholars of technology and society, based on a National Academy of Engineering symposium, explores the process of mutual adjustment between information technologies and social institutions. The topics addressed include recent developments and . Description. This book argues that information communication technologies are not creating new forms of social structure, but rather altering long-standing institutions and amplifying existing trends of social change that have their origins in ancient times. Using a comparative historical perspective, it . In addressing this relationship between technology and social transformation, our agenda has been shaped by an interest in the question of power: how can we examine this relationship in a way that helps us to address its increasingly invisible dimension, i.e., the conditions of inequality embedded within technologies and their social use?