Social Information Technology: Connecting Society and Cultural Issues: Connecting Society and Cultural Issues

Pirmais vāks
Kidd, Terry T., Chen, Irene
IGI Global, 2008. gada 30. apr. - 496 lappuses
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An interdisciplinary field, technology and culture, or social informatics, is part of a larger body of socio-economic, socio-psychological, and cultural research that examines the ways in which technology and groups within society are shaped by social forces within organizations, politics, economics, and culture. Given the popularity and increased usage of technology, it is imperative that educators, trainers, consultants, administrators, researchers, and professors monitor the current trends and issues relating to social side of technology in order to meet the needs and challenges of tomorrow.

Social Information Technology: Connecting Society and Cultural Issues provides educators, trainers, consultants, administrators, researchers, and professors with a fundamental research source for definitions, antecedents, and consequences of social informatics and the cultural aspect of technology. This groundbreaking research work also addresses the major cultural/societal issues in social informatics technology and society such as the Digital Divide, the government and technology law, information security and privacy, cyber ethics, technology ethics, and the future of social informatics and technology, as well as concepts from technology in developing countries.


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Historical Perspectives on Analog and Digital Equity A Critical Race Theory Approach
Exploring Gender Differences in ComputerRelated Behaviour Past Present and Future
The Reversal of Technology
GeoPolitical Practices
A Comparative Analysis of Online Peace Movement Organizations
Planning for the Worst Bringing Out the Best? Lessons from Y2K
The Impact of the USA Patriot Act on Social Diversity in Cyberspace
Exploring Serres Atlas Hodges Knowledge Domains and the Fusion of Informatics and Cultural Horizons
Technology Access Points in Turkey A Study on Internet Cafés and Their Roles in the Society
Online Social Information Technology Applications
Web Information Retrieval Towards Social Information Search Assistants
Twin Wiki Wonders? Wikipedia and Wikibooks as Powerful Tools for Online Collaborative Writing
Implications of Social Information Technology in Education
Cultural Variables and Instructional Engineering
Technology and Continuing Professional Education The Reality Beyond the Hype
Investigating and Encouraging Student Nurses ICT Engagement

The Social Glue in Open Source Incomplete Contracts and Informal Credits
Musique Concrètization Music Technology and Critical Constructivism
The Social Side of Security
The Cultural Factors in Electronic Monitoring
International Social Information Technology Practices
Measuring IS Success in SMEs in Samoa
Technology and Culture Indian Experiences
ICTEnabled Communication in the New Zealand Family Court A Multistakeholder Study
Social Implications of Three Different Models of Distributed Learning
Sociotechnical System Design for Learning Bridging the Digital Divide with CompILE
Structural Coupling as a Foundation for Instructional Design
Instructional Design Sex Driven?
Compilation of References
About the Contributors

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Par autoru (2008)

Terry T. Kidd received his doctoral education training from the Texas A&M University and has previous graduate training in information systems, human resources development, and instructional technology. Kidd has presented at international conferences on designing technology rich learning environments, technology adoption and diffusion, and issues dealing with faculty and staff development. His research interests include e-learning and ICT innovation and its diffusion within an educational and community context to support teaching, learning, and human capital development. Kidd is an experienced educator, consultant, and researcher in the field. He is the editor of the Handbook of Research on Instructional Systems Technology; the Handbook of Research on Technology Project Management, Planning, and Operations; Social Information Technology: Connecting Society and Cultural Issues; and Wired for Learning: An Educators Guide to Web 2.0.

Irene Chen received her Doctor of Education in Instructional Technology from University of Houston in 1998. Currently, she is an Associate Professor in the Department of Urban Education at the University of Houston Downtown. Dr. Chen has diverse professional experiences. Previously, she is instructional technology specialist, learning technology coordinator, and computer programmer/analyst. She has taught numerous graduate and undergraduate courses in instructional technology and curriculum & instruction, and delivered many K-12 in-service training and professional development activities for university staff and faculty members. [Editor]

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