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This is one of the first collections exploring the range of cultural practices associated with the design and use of computing. Against the background of the "information revolution", the volume shows how people come to computers as learners, artists, teachers, designers, gatekeepers, or scientists. The contributors cover a range of topics, from the military to gender in cyberspace, from education to multi-national corporate IT use.
1. From Practice to Culture on Usenet: Nancy K. Baym (University of Illinois).
2. Changing Documents/Documenting Changes: Using Computers for Collaborative Writing over Distance: Eevi E. Beck (University of Sussex).
3. Cyberpunks in Cyberspace: The Politics of Subjectivity in the Computer Age: Paul N. Edwards (Stanford University).
4. Information Systems Strategy, a Cultural Borderland, Some monstrous Behaviour: Mike Hales (University of Brighton).
5. Making Space: A Comparison of Mathematical Work in School and Professional Design Practices: Rogers Hall and Reed Stevens (University of California, Berkeley and Institute for Research in Learning).
6. Contextualization, Cognitive Flexibility, and Hypertext: The Convergence of Interpretative Theory, Cognitive Psychology, and Advanced Information Technologies: Robert Alun Jones and Rand J. Spiro (University of Illinois).
7. Constructing Easiness - Historical Perspectives on Work, Computerization, and Women: Randi Markussen (Arhus University).
8. Creating Cybertrust from the Margins: H. Jeanie Taylor and Cheris Kramarae (University of Illinois).
9.'Pulling Down' Books vs 'Pulling Up' Files: Textual Databanks and the Changing Culture of Classical Scholarship: Karen Ruhleder (Worcester Polytechnic Institute).
10. The Visual Culture of Engineers: Kathryn Henderson (Texas A & M University).
11. Cross-Classroom Collaboration in Global Learning Circles: Margaret Riel (AT & T Learning Circles).
12. Connecting Cultures: Balinese Character and the Computer: Dianne DiPaola Hagaman.
13. Sex and Death Among the Disembodied: VR, Cyberspace, and the Nature of Academic Discourse: Allucquere Rosanne Stone (University of Texas).